## Cryptography in C and C++CRYPTOGRAPHY IS AN ANCIENT ART, well over two thousand years old. The need to keep certain information secret has always existed, and attempts to preserve secrets have therefore existed as well. But it is only in the last thirty years that cryptography has developed into a science that has offered us needed security in our daily lives. Whether we are talking about automated teller machines, cellular telephones, Internet commerce, or computerized ignition locks on automobiles, there is cryptography hidden within. And what is more, none of these applications would work without cryptography! The historyofcryptographyoverthepastthirtyyearsisauniquesuccessstory. The most important event was surely the discovery of public key cryptography in the mid 1970s. It was truly a revolution: We know today that things are possible that previously we hadn’t even dared to think about. Dif?e and Hellman were the ?rst to formulate publicly the vision that secure communication must be able to take place spontaneously. Earlier, it was the case that sender and receiver had ?rst to engage in secret communication to establish a common key. Dif?e and Hellman asked, with the naivety of youth, whether one could communicate secretly without sharing a common secret. Their idea was that one could encrypt information without a secret key, that is, one that no one else could know. This idea signaled the birth of public key cryptography. That this vision was more than just wild surmise was shown a few years later with the advent of the RSA algorithm. |

### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Contents

19 | |

23 | |

int | 54 |

Bitwise and | 125 |

Input Output | 145 |

Dynamic Registers | 157 |

Basic NumberTheoretic | 167 |

A Successor | 237 |

Error Handling | 367 |

Approaches for | 417 |

Directory of C Functions | 421 |

Directory of | 433 |

Macros | 451 |

LE_L a_1 b_1 | 455 |

SWAP a b | 457 |

Calculation Times | 459 |

Large Random Numbers | 261 |

Strategies for | 305 |

Arithmetic in C++ | 316 |

Let C++ Simplify | 319 |

The LINT Public | 337 |

Notation | 461 |

Arithmetic and | 463 |

465 | |

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

AddEntropy addition application arithmetic base binary digits BITPERDGT block bytes calculation Chapter char Chinese remainder theorem CLINT a_l CLINT object computed congruence const LINT& const LINT& operator constructor cpy_l cryptographic digital signatures DIGITS_L encryption EQZ_L error example exponent factors FLINT/C functions FLINT/C package go to step greatest common divisor implementation implicit argument initialization Input integer Jacobi symbol large numbers Legendre symbol length LINT operator LSDPTR malloc member functions memory modular exponentiation modulo Montgomery reduction most-significant msdptra_l multiplicative inverse natural numbers NULL number of digits number of type number theory ostream& output pointer polynomial prime numbers procedure pseudorandom number public key quadratic quadratic residue random number registers representation residue class result return E_CLINT_OK Rijndael round key rstate S-box Section sequence SETDIGITS_L SETZERO square root Syntax Table UCHAR ULONG unsigned int USHORT void

### Popular passages

Page 28 - A further setting is related to the behavior of arithmetic functions in the case of overflow, which occurs when the result of an arithmetic operation is too large to be represented in the result type.