Our SSH Fingerprint

What is this for?

Every SSH server has a unique public and private key associated with it. These keys form the SSH server's identity and are very important for security purposes.

In particular, a server's SSH keys have a "fingerprint". Whenever you SSH into a remote server, your computer will take a look at the server's fingerprint. If it's never seen it before, it will ask you, the user, whether or not the fingerprint is legitimate.

It's pretty difficult to tell whether a fingerprint is legitimate or not without knowing what the real fingerprint is. Which is why you're here, isn't it?

Our SSH Fingerprint

If you're a competitor, and you're trying to clone/push/pull your code with git, this is the fingerprint for our git server

2048 db:aa:ad:b3:3a:eb:79:2a:89:16:74:51:f6:1b:8b:5f [r99acm.device.mst.edu]:2323 (RSA)

If the fingerprints don't match, something fishy may be happening.