Linked Questions

5
votes
1answer
475 views

Proof of RSA security dependent on public key exponent

I am writing a (high-school) paper on the public key exponent's (in textbook RSA - no padding is discussed!) significance in terms of time and security. The time part is done; as for the security part,...
2
votes
1answer
978 views

which exponent to be used for RSA e =3 or 65537 for RSASSAPSS signature verification

I have the public key and I dont know how to obtain Modulus and exponent. After referring stack overflow, I have used below command line to obtain e and M finally as mentioned below. openssl.exe rsa -...
5
votes
1answer
603 views

Are RSA or ECC vulnerable to an attack where the same (unknown) plaintext is encrypted with multiple public keys?

I'm not sure what this attack model is called - it's not known-plaintext and also not quite cipher-text-only. It is similar to this question except the general case (not just two keys) and using keys ...
1
vote
1answer
173 views

Are those RSA keys flawed?

I used rsa-json.native to generate RSA keys for a node.js application that will use secure-peer later to connect two clients with each other. Now I have 2 questions: In secure-peer/index.js I've ...
1
vote
1answer
86 views

Picking 'e' for RSA encryption

What is the reason behind picking either $3$ or $2^{16}+1$ for generating the public key in RSA?
0
votes
1answer
106 views

How small are we talking about when defining the small public/private key exponent [duplicate]

I've been wondering about the 'small' part of the attacks on RSA, like the small public key exponent and the small private key exponent and what's not really clear is how small are we talking about? ...
1
vote
0answers
81 views

Is RSA-OAEP secure when e=3? [duplicate]

Is RSA-OAEP secure when the exponent is equal to 3?

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