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Cipher Bureau

Cipher Bureau is a 1938 American film directed by Charles Lamont.

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Some articles on cipher bureau:

Cryptanalysis Of The Enigma
... machines were a family of portable cipher machines with rotor scramblers ... operating procedures, properly enforced, would have made the cipher unbreakable ... Enigma employed poor procedures and it was these that allowed the cipher to be broken ...
Jan Leśniak - Career
... of German Enigma messages by the Polish General Staff's Cipher Bureau ... Gwido Langer and Major Maksymilian Ciężki of the Cipher Bureau and with Captain Wiktor Michałowski of the Bureau's German section ... Often, when the Cipher Bureau was missing information or had decrypted half a military unit's or individual's name, Leśniak was able to supply the lacking information ...
Biuro Szyfrów - Bureau Abroad
... During the German invasion of Poland in September 1939, key Cipher Bureau personnel were evacuated southeast and—after the Soviets invaded eastern Poland on 17 September—into ... Some personnel of the Cipher Bureau's German section who had worked with Enigma, and most of the workers at the AVA Radio Company that had built Enigma doubles and cryptologic equipment for the German ... Bruno, outside Paris, on 20 October 1939 the Poles resumed work on German Enigma ciphers in close collaboration with Britain's Government Code and Cypher School at Bletchley Park ...
Cadix - History
... des Fouzes near Uzès, they would work at breaking ciphers for over two years until November 9, 1942 ... (the latter worked on Italian and fascist Spanish ciphers) ... test the security of the Polish Lacida (or LCD) rotor cipher machine ...

Famous quotes containing the words bureau and/or cipher:

    We know what the animals do, what are the needs of the beaver, the bear, the salmon, and other creatures, because long ago men married them and acquired this knowledge from their animal wives. Today the priests say we lie, but we know better.
    native American belief, quoted by D. Jenness in “The Carrier Indians of the Bulkley River,” Bulletin no. 133, Bureau of American Ethnology (1943)

    The eye is the first circle; the horizon which it forms is the second; and throughout nature this primary figure is repeated without end. It is the highest emblem in the cipher of the world.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)