cryptographer


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Related to cryptographer: cryptography, cryptology, cryptologists

cryp·tog·ra·pher

 (krĭp-tŏg′rə-fər)
n.
One who uses, studies, or develops cryptographic systems and writings.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cryptographer - decoder skilled in the analysis of codes and cryptograms
decipherer, decoder - the kind of intellectual who converts messages from a code to plain text
Translations

cryptographer

[krɪpˈtɒgrəfəʳ] Ncriptógrafo/a m/f

cryptographer

nKryptograf(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
Elonka Dunin, a cryptographer and video game developer, told (http://mentalfloss.
These big companies don't want to encrypt your stuff because they spy on you, too," said Bruce Schneier, a well-known cryptographer and author who is chief technology officer for CO3 Systems.
Air Force with the Flying Tigers 118th Squadron during World War II and was stationed in China as a cryptographer.
Briggs is still immersed in writing: 'I hope to finish a book about the way in which my private life and my public life have often converged: But first, to mark his 90th birthday in May, there is the publication of My Bletchley Days (Frontline), the long awaited memoirs of his work as a wartime cryptographer.
00pm) It is agreed that Section D will use American security system Cybershell to avoid security breaches, and Lucas (Richard Armitage) is assigned to protect White House cryptographer Daniella Ortiz as she installs the necessary codes.
Lucas North must ensure White House cryptographer Daniella Ortiz is delivered safely to MI5.
Bletchley Park was also the home to the now celebrated Alan Turing, mathematician and cryptographer whose work played an essential role in the efforts of codebreaking.
Gibbs is called in to investigate the apparent suicide of a Pentagon cryptographer who was suspected of spying.
British mathematician, logician, and cryptographer Alan Turing gained fame for breaking the Enigma cipher used by the German military during World War II.
He served as an army cryptographer in World War II before starting his career in the advertising/publicity department at Columbia Pictures.
Three years ago, Tsutomo Matsumoto, a cryptographer, molded gelatine into a fake finger that successfully tricked fingerprint recognition devices 80 percent of the time.
Walter Rothschild, an American Egyptologist and cryptographer, once abandoned his wife and young daughter to pursue his desire to solve such riddles.