cryptographic


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Related to cryptographic: Cryptographic key, Cryptographic systems

cryp·tog·ra·phy

 (krĭp-tŏg′rə-fē)
n.
1. Computers Any of various mathematical techniques for encrypting and decrypting data in order to keep it private when transmitted or stored electronically.
2. The process or skill of communicating in or deciphering secret writings or ciphers.
3. Secret writing.

cryp′to·graph′ic (-tə-grăf′ĭk) adj.
cryp′to·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cryptographic - of or relating to cryptanalysis
Translations

cryptographic

[ˌkrɪptəˈgræfɪk] cryptographical [ˌkrɪptəˈgræfɪkəl] ADJcriptográfico

cryptographic

adjkryptografisch, in Geheimschrift verschlüsselt
References in periodicals archive ?
NASDAQ:SFNT), setting the standard for information security, has announced that the cryptographic platform on which the Luna SA and SP hardware security modules are based, has entered Common Criteria (CC) and German Digital Signature Law (SigG) evaluation process.
In October 2003, NIST's Cryptographic Module Validation Program (CMVP) reached a significant milestone by issuing the 100th Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) Algorithm Validation Certificate for hardware implementation of AES named 7814-W.
State Department has regulations restricting the export of cryptographic software.
The use of hardware security devices is a firmly established best practice for protecting cryptographic keys, with HSMs overcoming many of the inherent security weaknesses of running business software on general purpose servers.
Logica has announced its security practice has become the first testing house outside North America to be accredited to validate and measure the effectiveness of cryptographic IT security products.
NIST's Cryptographic Module Validation Program (CMVP) recently achieved three major milestones.
government has actively discouraged wide dissemination of cryptographic technology.
Open Source Cryptographic Module Once Again Available for Government Adoption and Usage
The standard, NIST Federal Information Processing Standard 140-2, Security Requirements for Cryptographic Modules, becomes effective November 25, 2001.
Designed to provide original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) with a simple, secure, drop-in solution for data encryption, digital signing and strong authentication, the miniHSM allows nCipher's customers to integrate pre-validated cryptographic security into a diverse range of product areas, including digital cinema projectors, electronic voting terminals, retail point-of-sale infrastructure, immigration border control and document processing machinery.
42-2001 standard defines the secure establishment of cryptographic data for the keying of symmetrically keyed algorithms (e.
This acquisition enables nCipher to take full ownership of its line of cryptographic accelerator solutions, nFast[R] and nForce[TM].

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