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Decrypt the ciphertext with every possible key and store the result: $2^{56}$ decryptions. Now encrypt the (known) plaintext of the ciphertext with every possible key: $2^{56}$ encryptions. Now you have to check every entry, which is in both lists and try it with another plaintext-ciphertext pair. If you can successfully decrypt that, you are very likely to ...


7

In computer science, and implementation of crypto, ROTL stands for ROTate Left. ROTL is also noted ROL, or RLNC for Rotate Left No Carry. On a $w$-bit word with bits numbered from $0$, bit number $j$ of the input of ROTL with a shift count of $n$ goes to bit $j+n\bmod w$ of the result; $n=1$ unless otherwise specified (and is the only value available on ...


4

I add my whitebox AES implementation on GitHub in: C++ Java C++ version implements both Chow's (mixing bijections, input/output encodings, external encodings) and Karroumi's (dual AES in each column) whitebox AES scheme plus Billet's key recovery attack on both schemes. Java implements Chow's scheme only. PS: Due to low reputation I post links to ...


1

During CBC mode decryption, each ciphertext block is first decrypted with the block cipher, and then the first decrypted block is XORed with the IV, while later blocks are XORed with the previous ciphertext block: Thus, the first block of plaintext is computed as: $$P_1 = IV \oplus D_K(C_1).$$ Equivalently, we may solve this equation for $IV$ to obtain: ...



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