RSA

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RSA

 (är′ĕs′ā′)
n.
An algorithm used in public key cryptography, commonly used in various protocols for secure online transmission of data.

[From the initial letters of the surnames of its inventors, Ronald Rivest (born 1947), American cryptographer, Adi Shamir (born 1952), Israeli cryptographer, and Leonard Adleman (born 1945), American computer scientist.]

RSA

abbreviation for
1. (Placename) Republic of South Africa
2. (Art Terms) Royal Scottish Academy
3. (Art Terms) Royal Scottish Academician
4. (Art Terms) Royal Society of Arts
5. (Military) (in New Zealand) Returned Services Association

RSA

Republic of South Africa.
Translations

RSA

[ˌɑːrɛsˈeɪ] n abbr (=Republic of South Africa) → RSA f(= République sud-africaine)
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References in periodicals archive ?
RSA algorithm (named after its founders, Ron Rivest, Adi Shamir, and Leonard Adleman) has become almost synonymous with public key cryptography.
RSA algorithm works as follows: Firstly, choose two large distinct prime numbers (p) and (q).
This point is illustrated by the progression from the RSA algorithm that relies on factoring very large integers.
Combined with RSA algorithm, IT can achieve a digital signature.
The IC has received Common Criteria EAL 5+ certification by the German Federal Office for information security and complies with the strict security standard that VDV-KA requires, including public key cryptography based on RSA algorithm.
The idea is to study the protection techniques like DES algorithm, AES cipher(Symmetric Algorithm) and RSA algorithm (Asymmetric Algorithm) to protect the data.
It's also faster than using the RSA algorithm, which employs large keys or certificates that increase the time needed to connect a call by up to 15 seconds.
ac, first detected in January 2006, was the first piece of ransomware to use a sophisticated encryption algorithm, creating a 56-bit key with the RSA algorithm.
AES, Triple DES and Blowfish algorithms are used for high-speed, data encryption with RSA Algorithm for key exchange
Both types of computers are expected to have the power to crack cryptographic schemes, such as the RSA algorithm commonly used in Internet security, including credit card transactions.
The RSA algorithm and the company that markets it were named for Ronald Rivest, Adi Shamir and Leonard Adelman, who published it in 1977.