Cipher Machine

Some articles on cipher machine, cipher, machine, cipher machines, machines, ciphers:

Purple (cipher Machine) - Development of Japanese Cipher Machines - Prototype of Red
... In any case, the Japanese Navy had planned to develop their first cipher machine for the following London Naval Treaty ... Navy Captain Risaburo Ito (伊藤利三郎), of Section 10 (cipher code) of the Japanese Navy General Staff Office, supervised the work ... The development of the machine was the responsibility of the Japanese Navy Institute of Technology, Electric Research Department, Section 6 ...
Weak Key - Historical Origins
... Virtually all rotor based cipher machines (from 1925 onwards) have implementation flaws that lead to a substantial number of weak keys being created ... Some machines have more problems with weak keys than others, as modern block and stream ciphers do ... The German Enigma machine is a family of about dozen different cipher machine designs, each with its own problems ...
Combined Cipher Machine
... The Combined Cipher Machine (CCM) (or Combined Cypher Machine) was a common cipher machine system for securing Allied communications during World War II and for a few years after amongst NATO ... The British Typex machine and the US ECM Mark II were both modified so that they were interoperable ...
Index Of Cryptography Articles - C
... C2Net • C-36 (cipher machine) • C-52 (cipher machine) • CAcert.org • Caesar cipher • Camellia (cipher) • CAPICOM • Capstone (cryptograph ...

Famous quotes containing the words machine and/or cipher:

    But a man must keep an eye on his servants, if he would not have them rule him. Man is a shrewd inventor, and is ever taking the hint of a new machine from his own structure, adapting some secret of his own anatomy in iron, wood, and leather, to some required function in the work of the world. But it is found that the machine unmans the user. What he gains in making cloth, he loses in general power.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    It is not an arbitrary “decree of God,” but in the nature of man, that a veil shuts down on the facts of to-morrow; for the soul will not have us read any other cipher than that of cause and effect. By this veil, which curtains events, it instructs the children of men to live in to-day.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)