Ceriath
• Member for 3 years
• Last seen more than 2 years ago

## 8 Answers

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Finite fields only exist for an order $q$ if $q$ is prime or a power of a prime (http://mathworld.wolfram.com/FiniteField.html). Since 36 is neither a prime itself, nor it is a power of a prime ($36 = ... View answer Accepted answer 3 votes Okay so SEJPM's comment just gave me an answer or better made me realize my flaw: Since the secret is only one coordinate (e.g.$x$) the information that the secret is on a specific infinite line is ... View answer Accepted answer 2 votes Yes, your math is correct. That is why 128-bit keys are considered secure. View answer 1 votes Software tokens are software that generate tokens for you. For example the Google Authenticator App or Authy on your smartphone, while hardware tokens are actual hardware that are only made for ... View answer Accepted answer 1 votes According to Dragan&Tiplea,On the Asymptotic Idealness of the Asmuth-Bloom Threshold Secret Sharing Scheme$m_0$is a public parameter. The scheme itself does not require$m_0$to be kept secret. ... View answer Accepted answer 1 votes Okay, so i was finally able to figure out a solution for this. The scheme does indeed yield 138 valid results to guess the secret from. However, since they already know the secret lies in$\mathbb{Z}_{...

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So first, for each employee there is a public-private-key pair, which is $2n$. For each session one symmetric key is created. Your solution assumes the communication partners initially agree on a ...

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MD4,5 and 6 can be found on Rivest's website, but 4 and 5 are both RFCs which won't have the insight, while there is a paper and a talk to MD6. There also is a paper for SHA3/Keccak.

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