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Latest Public-key cryptography Stories

2015-02-24 08:22:28

Reference Design Provides All Necessary Protocols to Enroll and Sign Microsemi PUF?based Public Keys with Escrypt's CycurKEYS Hosted Cloud CA ALISO VIEJO, Calif., Feb.

2015-02-17 16:29:30

Cyber Security Innovator Builds on Customer Trust and Organic Growth to Surpass Symantec/Verisign; First Time in Internet History The Number One Market Share Position Has Changed Hands

2015-02-10 23:08:23

A daylong event highlighting the rapid of ascent of DevOps and its intersection with information security on April 20 – 24, at the Moscone Center in San Francisco Boca

2015-02-05 23:01:38

Open Access Technology International, Inc.

2015-02-03 16:27:28

BEDFORD, Mass., Feb.

2015-01-29 23:01:43

Open Access Technology International, Inc.

2015-01-26 04:21:59

BRISBANE, Australia, Jan.

2015-01-20 08:40:13

CAs leverage encryption-based technology expertise to widen application scope, finds Frost & Sullivan MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif., Jan.

2014-12-31 23:01:25

BitQuick integrates with pioneering multi-signature wallet service, BitGo, to provide institutional grade security to customers, and a robust updated proof of reserves system. Cincinnati,

2014-12-17 12:30:34

New Entrust SSL Technology Bundle Utilizes SiteLock Website Security Services to Protect Against Malicious Online Attacks and Create Multiple Levels of Protection MINNEAPOLIS, Dec.


Latest Public-key cryptography Reference Libraries

secure_email
2012-07-01 22:51:38

Email encryption refers to encryption and authentication of email messages, which is typically done to protect content from being read by unintended recipients. Email technology is readily available but has yet to achieve widespread usage, most likely due to social factors, such as people seeing the use of encryption as paranoid, and as marking a message urgent whether it is or not. A recent survey (from January 2012) found that only 35 percent of companies have implemented email...

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Word of the Day
mitraille
  • Small missiles, especially grape, canister, fragments of iron, and the like, when fired, as upon an enemy at close quarters.
  • To fire mitraille at.
The word 'mitraille' comes from the Old French 'mitaille', meaning 'small coins', sometimes used to mean 'scrap iron'.