The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

Dekart Private Disk 2.10 Download

Dekart Private Disk 2.10 Description:

Dekart Private Disk is an easy to use , powerful and useful disk encryption utility that lets you to transparently encrypt proprietary data. Dekart Private Disk creates one or more virtual disks on your hard drive and/or other external storage devices.

Once a user creates a virtual encrypted disk, that disk is assigned a new drive letter and appears to the user like any other system drive (like the A: or C: drive).

When the disk is mounted, the data is automatically encrypted and decrypted when the user writes or reads this data respectively. Dekart Private Disk encrypts and decrypts all data stored on the encrypted disk with virtually no performance penalty.

When the disk is unmounted, either manually or by logging out of Windows, the secure data it contains becomes completely unreadable and undetectable by the operating system.

Dekart Private Disk minimizes your security risks by employing encryption algorithms, certified by the National Institute of Standards and Technology as corresponding to Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) and Secure Hash Standard (SHA-1).

Dekart Private Disk allows you to store your information on a host of media such HDD, FDD, CD, CD/R, CD/RW, MO, MD, ZIP-disks, flash drives, all types of flash memory cards, PDAs, and even digital cameras.

You have the flexibility to allow multiple users to share a single PC.

Default Hot keys:

Ctrl+F12 - deactivates virtual encrypted disk
Ctrl+Alt+F12 - deactivates virtual encrypted disk and exit the application

Here are some key benefits: of "Dekart Private Disk":

· Ease of use - designed for people with no knowledge in security, for busy people having no time to mess with encryption. Perfect for daily use.
· Reliability - securely protects your information without disrupting your normal work. Uses most powerful acknowledged algorithm known today, Advanced Encryption Standard Algorithm.
· Mobility - allows securing file on most types of removable and fixed media. (Read more at How to encrypt a USB flash drive, CD, DVD and access it on any computer ... page).
· One step data protection - you start securing your data immediately after installing the software, without wasting time for additional learning.

· Intuitive user interface. The system tray menu, ability to manage multiple disks at the same time and integration with Windows explorer makes the encryption of proprietary information easy and seamless.
· Designed for non-security experts using transparent on-the-fly encryption of data.
· One step installation lets user start securing their private data immediately.
· Allows to encrypt data on FDD, CD, CD/R, CD/RW, MO, MD, ZIP-disks, flash drives, all types of flash memory cards, PDAs, and digital cameras.
· Large encryption capacity - up to 2GB disk size for Windows 95/98/ME and up to 4TB for Windows NT/2000/XP. Encrypted volumes can be mounted and dismounted at any time.
· Protects your important files and folders from unsolicited viewing with strong 256-bit AES encryption.

Dekart Private Disk 2.10 Requirements:

· 133 MHz Pentium-compatible CPU
· 10 MB of free hard disk space
· 32 MB of memory

Dekart Private Disk 2.10 Limitations:

· 30 days trial

Related searches:

dekart logon - disk protect

Dekart Private Disk security information

You cannot download any crack or serial number for Dekart Private Disk on this page. Every software that you are able to download on our site is legal. There is no crack, serial number, hack or activation key for Dekart Private Disk present here. Our collection also doesn't contain any keygens, because keygen programs are being used in illegal ways which we do not support. All software that you can find here is freely downloadable and legal.

Dekart Private Disk installation package is prepared to be downloaded from our fast download servers. It is checked for possible viruses and is proven to be 100% clean and safe. Various leading antiviruses have been used to test Dekart Private Disk, if it contains any viruses. No infections have been found and downloading Dekart Private Disk is completelly problem free because of that reason. Our experts on malware detection tested Dekart Private Disk with various spyware and malware detection programs, including custom malware and spyware detection, and absolutelly no malware or spyware was found in Dekart Private Disk.

All software that you can find on our servers, including Dekart Private Disk, is either freeware, shareware or open-source, some of the software packages are demo, trial or patch versions and if possible (public domain licence), we also host official full versions of software.

Because we want to be one of the fastest download sites on the web, we host all the software including Dekart Private Disk on our servers. You cannot find here any torrents or download links that would lead you to dangerous sites. does support free software, however we do not support warez or illegal downloads. Warez is harming producers of the software.


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, The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

Recover Files from Folder Lock without Password


When you forgot the Folder Lock password and couldn't access locked files and folders, don't worry. This article will help you resolve this issue in two parts: Part 1. Remove Folder Lock password in 3 methods; Part 2. Restore lost files in 3 steps with EaseUS file recovery software.

Folder Lock, powerful software to safeguard vital data and files, sets password protection to selected files and folders on Windows PC. It allows users to hide files, encrypt files, and even securely delete files. 

When users forget the password, they will surely be locked and won't be able to access their locked files and data. On this page, you'll find secure and verified methods provided by professional users and geeks to unlock Folder Lock without the password.  

Workable SolutionsStep-by-step Troubleshooting
Three Ways to Unlock Folder Lock
  • Unlock Folders/Files (Use Folder Lock Serial Key as Password)
  • Remove Password from Locked Files by Uninstall Folder Lock
  • Stop Folder Lock Password Protection...Full steps
Recover Lost Files after Removing Folder Lock Password
  • Show or unhide hidden files in Folder/Folder Lock
  • Restore Lost Files from Folder......Full steps

PLUS: The solutions on this page can be applied to unlock all versions of Folder Lock without a password on Windows 10/8/7 and even older Windows systems.

How to Unlock Folder Lock If Password Forgotten

"Do you know how to remove Folder Lock password protection? Or can you show me how to unlock Folder Lock if the password was forgotten? 

I forgot the password of Folder Lock on my computer and I need to use the saved files now. I want to know if there is a chance for me to unlock Folder Lock and restore my files in it? Help!"

Many Folder Lock users have experienced the same issue, forgetting the password. If you are having the same issue or cannot open Folder Lock, even forgot your password, don't worry.

In the following 2 parts, you'll learn verified solutions to remove the password from Folder Lock and restore all lost files with ease.

Part 1. Unlock Folders and Files, Remove Folder Lock Password

In this part, we'll list 3 major methods provided by, geeks from tech forums and YouTubers:

Method 1. Unlock Folders/Files (Use Folder Lock Serial Key as Password) 

Offered by:

According to an FAQ post on, it's said that when you forgot the master password, you can still use the Serial Number that you used to register Folder Lock as the master key.

Note: It only works when you have kept the Master Key option enabled in Password Security Settings. If you don't know how to enable the settings, contact the Folder Lock support team for help:

Here are the steps to unlock Folder Lock with your serial key:

Step 1. Open Folder Lock and click "Lock Folders".

Step 2. Enter your serial number at the password column, then click "OK" to unlock it. 

After this, you can open your locked folder and files again. 

Method 2. Remove Password from Locked Files by Uninstall Folder Lock

Offered by: YouTubers, geeks from tech forums.

Note: If you are a trial user and have a serial key, try Method 1 to directly unlock files and folders with the key.

This method aims to help Folder Lock users who don't have a serial key nor password.

Here are the steps:

Step 1. Open Registry Editor:

Click Start > Open the "Run" dialog > Type: regedit and hit Enter. Click "Yes" to open it. 

Step 2. Go to: HKEY_CURRENT_USER/SOFTWARE/NewSoftware's/Folder Lock/Uninstall.

Step 3. Double-click "Uninstall" and change the value data from "1" to "0" and click "OK".

Step 4.  Exit Registry Editor, open Task Manager and end task of all running applications, programs.

Step 5. Go to Apps & Features, search and find "Folder Lock".

Step 6.  Hover your mouse to Folder Lock and click "Uninstall". Click "Uninstall" again to confirm. 

Step 7. Wait for the uninstalling process to finish.

After this, you can directly open the previously locked folders by the Folder Lock and access your files with ease.

If you want to use Folder Lock to protect your files again, you can re-download and re-install it on your PC to continue enjoying its service.

Method 3. Stop Folder Lock Password Protection

Offered by: geeks from tech forums.

This method aims to help Folder Lock users to remove password protection by reboot PC from Safe Mode and remove the folder access permission.

Note: Be careful while you are following the steps below to remove password protection.

Step 1. Restart Windows from Safe Boot Mode:

  1. 1. Press Win + R to open the "Run" dialog > Type: MSCONFIG and hit Enter.

  1. 2. Click "Boot" in "System Configuration" dialog.
  2. 3. Select "Safe Boot" with minimal radio button > "OK".

  1. 4. Click "Restart" when another dialog appears to ask you to restart Windows in Safe Mode.

Step 2. After restarting the computer in Safe Mode, reinstall Folder Lock.

Note: After the installation of Folder Lock, don't click the Finish button. And continue with the following steps.

Step 3. Remove folder access permission

Go to the file or folder location where your folder is locked. Then, you sill be able to see the locked folder again.

  1. 1. Right-click on the file or folder which is locked by Folder Lock and select "Properties".
  2. 2. Click "Security" > "Edit".

  1. 3. Now you'll see "Group", user names box.
  2. The user names are SystemYour Name and Administrator, etc.
  3. 4. Select the first name and you'll see the "Deny" checkbox list (Full control, Modify, Read & execute, List Folder contents, Read, Write etc.) in Permission for 'username'.
  4. 5. Uncheck all Deny boxes and do the same process to all other usernames.
  5. 6. Click OK.

Note: if Windows asks you to verify, click "Yes" to change the folder permission.

After this, you may have successfully stopped folder password protection and you can now open the folder to copy and paste files to another secure location.

Part 2. Recover Lost Files after Removing Folder Lock Password

So now you can view, find and reuse your saved files in Folder Lock or folders again without any passwords. If you cannot find wanted files in the target folder, follow either method offered below to get your lost files back.

Method 1. Show or unhide hidden files in Folder/Folder Lock

If you've set to hide some important files in Folder, follow the below steps to show or unhide all hidden files:

Step 1. Right-click the Start or Windows icon, select "Search".

Step 2. Type: Show hidden files, select "Show hidden files and folders" to open File Explorer Options.

Step 3. Under Advanced settings, click "Show hidden files, folders, and drives" > Click "OK".

After this, you can check your folder to see if the missing files show up.

Note: If you still see no files, your files are lost. Don't worry, in the next method, you'll see a reliable file recovery software to fully scan and restore all lost files.

Method 2. Restore Lost Files from Folder

Professional file recovery software - EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard allows you to see, view and find all present and even lost files in Folder with a few simple clicks. 

Follow below guidelines to find all your files in Folder or Folder Lock now:

Step 1. Choose the file location to scan.

Run EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard on your computer. Choose the drive where you lost files and click "Scan". If you lost files were on an external storage device, connect it to your computer firstly.

Step 2. Scan the lost files.

The software will start immediately a quick scan for deleted files, and later a deep scan will launch to scan more lost files all over the selected drive. After the scan, you can use the Filter to quickly filter a specific file type.

Step 3. Preview and restore files.

Double-click on a file allows for a full preview. Finally, select the desired files, click "Recover" and browse a location to save all the files at once.

To Sum Up

This page includes three methods in Part 1 to help you remove password Folder Lock password protection without a password and help you access locked files again. 

When you open the folder but see no files, two methods in Part 2 will effectively bring your files back. If you have further issues about file recovery, refer to our How-To or File-Recovery pages to find more solutions. 

Источник: []
The Bat Private Disk 2.00 serial key or number

GNU Privacy Guard

Not to be confused with PGP.

GNU Privacy Guard (GnuPG or GPG) is a free-software replacement for Symantec's PGPcryptographic software suite, and is compliant with RFC 4880, the IETF standards-track specification of OpenPGP. Modern versions of PGP are interoperable with GnuPG and other OpenPGP-compliant systems.[4]

GnuPG is part of the GNU Project, and has received major funding from the German government.[5]


GnuPG is a hybrid-encryption software program because it uses a combination of conventional symmetric-key cryptography for speed, and public-key cryptography for ease of secure key exchange, typically by using the recipient's public key to encrypt a session key which is used only once. This mode of operation is part of the OpenPGP standard and has been part of PGP from its first version.

The GnuPG 1.x series uses an integrated cryptographic library, while the GnuPG 2.x series replaces this with Libgcrypt.

GnuPG encrypts messages using asymmetric key pairs individually generated by GnuPG users. The resulting public keys may be exchanged with other users in a variety of ways, such as Internet key servers. They must always be exchanged carefully to prevent identity spoofing by corrupting public key ↔ "owner" identity correspondences. It is also possible to add a cryptographic digital signature to a message, so the message integrity and sender can be verified, if a particular correspondence relied upon has not been corrupted.

GnuPG also supports symmetric encryption algorithms. By default, GnuPG uses the AES symmetrical algorithm since version 2.1,[6]CAST5 was used in earlier versions. GnuPG does not use patented or otherwise restricted software or algorithms. Instead, GnuPG uses a variety of other, non-patented algorithms.[7]

For a long time it did not support the IDEA encryption algorithm used in PGP. It was in fact possible to use IDEA in GnuPG by downloading a plugin for it, however this might require a license for some uses in countries in which IDEA was patented. Starting with versions 1.4.13 and 2.0.20, GnuPG supports IDEA because the last patent of IDEA expired in 2012. Support of IDEA is intended "to get rid of all the questions from folks either trying to decrypt old data or migrating keys from PGP to GnuPG",[8] and hence is not recommended for regular use.

As of 2.2 versions GnuPG supports the following algorithms:

Public key
3DES, IDEA (since versions 1.4.13 and 2.0.20), CAST5, Blowfish, Twofish, AES-128, AES-192, AES-256, Camellia-128, -192 and -256 (since versions 1.4.10 and 2.0.12)
MD5, SHA-1, RIPEMD-160, SHA-256, SHA-384, SHA-512, SHA-224
Uncompressed, ZIP, ZLIB, BZIP2

More recent releases of GnuPG 2.x ("modern" and the now deprecated "stable" series) expose most cryptographic functions and algorithms Libgcrypt (its cryptography library) provides, including support for elliptic curve cryptography (ECDH, ECDSA and EdDSA)[9] in the "modern" series (i.e. since GnuPG 2.1).


GnuPG was initially developed by Werner Koch.[10][11] The first production version, version 1.0.0, was released on September 7, 1999, almost two years after the first GnuPG release (version 0.0.0).[1][10] The German Federal Ministry of Economics and Technology funded the documentation and the port to Microsoft Windows in 2000.[11]

GnuPG is a system compliant to the OpenPGP standard, thus the history of OpenPGP is of importance; it was designed to interoperate with PGP, an email encryption program initially designed and developed by Phil Zimmermann.[12][13]

On February 7, 2014, a GnuPG crowdfunding effort closed, raising €36,732 for a new Web site and infrastructure improvements.[14]


As of January 2018[update], there are two actively maintained branches of GnuPG:

  • "Modern" (2.2), with numerous new features, such as elliptic curve cryptography, compared to the former "stable" (2.0) branch, which it replaced with the release of GnuPG 2.2.0 on August 28, 2017.[15] It was initially released on November 6, 2014.[9]
  • "Classic" (1.4), the older, but still maintained standalone version, most suitable for older or embedded platforms. Initially released on December 16, 2004.[16]

Different GnuPG 2.x versions (e.g. from the 2.2 and 2.0 branches) cannot be installed at the same time. However, it is possible to install a "classic" GnuPG version (i.e. from the 1.4 branch) along with any GnuPG 2.x version.[9]

Before the release of GnuPG 2.2 ("modern"), the now deprecated "stable" branch (2.0) was recommended for general use, initially released on November 13, 2006.[17] This branch reached its end-of-life on December 31, 2017;[18] Its last version is 2.0.31, released on December 29, 2017.[19]

Before the release of GnuPG 2.0, all stable releases originated from a single branch; i.e., before November 13, 2006, no multiple release branches were maintained in parallel. These former, sequentially succeeding (up to 1.4) release branches were:

  • 1.2 branch, initially released on September 22, 2002,[20] with 1.2.6 as the last version, released on October 26, 2004.[21]
  • 1.0 branch, initially released on September 7, 1999,[1] with 1.0.7 as the last version, released on April 30, 2002.[22]

(Note that branches with an odd minor release number (e.g. 2.1, 1.9, 1.3) are development branches leading to a stable release branch with a "+ 0.1" higher version number (e.g. 2.2, 2.0, 1.4), hence branches 2.2 and 2.1 both belong to the "modern" series, 2.0 and 1.9 both to the "stable" series, while the branches 1.4 and 1.3 both belong to the "classic" series.)


Although the basic GnuPG program has a command-line interface, there exists various front-ends that provide it with a graphical user interface. For example, GnuPG encryption support has been integrated into KMail and Evolution, the graphical email clients found in KDE and GNOME, the most popular Linux desktops. There are also graphical GnuPG front-ends, for example Seahorse for GNOME and KGPG for KDE.

The GPG Suite project provides a number of Aqua front-ends for OS integration of encryption and key management as well as GnuPG installations via Installerpackages[23] for macOS. Furthermore, the GPG Suite Installer[24] installs all related OpenPGP applications (GPG Keychain Access), plugins (GPGMail) and dependencies (MacGPG) to use GnuPG based encryption.

Instant messaging applications such as Psi and Fire can automatically secure messages when GnuPG is installed and configured. Web-based software such as Horde also makes use of it. The cross-platform extensionEnigmail provides GnuPG support for Mozilla Thunderbird and SeaMonkey. Similarly, Enigform provides GnuPG support for Mozilla Firefox. FireGPG was discontinued June 7, 2010.[25]

In 2005, g10 Code GmbH and Intevation GmbH released Gpg4win, a software suite that includes GnuPG for Windows, GNU Privacy Assistant, and GnuPG plug-ins for Windows Explorer and Outlook. These tools are wrapped in a standard Windows installer, making it easier for GnuPG to be installed and used on Windows systems.[citation needed]


As a command-line-based system, GnuPG 1.x is not written as an API that may be incorporated into other software. To overcome this, GPGME (abbreviated from GnuPG Made Easy) was created as an API wrapper around GnuPG that parses the output of GnuPG and provides a stable and maintainable API between the components.[26] This currently requires an out-of-process call to the GnuPG executable for many GPGME API calls; as a result, possible security problems in an application do not propagate to the actual crypto code[citation needed] due to the process barrier. Various graphical front-ends based on GPGME have been created.

Since GnuPG 2.0, many of GnuPG's functions are available directly as C APIs in Libgcrypt.[27]


The OpenPGP standard specifies several methods of digitally signing messages. In 2003, due to an error in a change to GnuPG intended to make one of those methods more efficient, a security vulnerability was introduced.[28] It affected only one method of digitally signing messages, only for some releases of GnuPG (1.0.2 through 1.2.3), and there were fewer than 1000 such keys listed on the key servers.[29] Most people did not use this method, and were in any case discouraged from doing so, so the damage caused (if any, since none has been publicly reported) would appear to have been minimal. Support for this method has been removed from GnuPG versions released after this discovery (1.2.4 and later).

Two further vulnerabilities were discovered in early 2006; the first being that scripted uses of GnuPG for signature verification may result in false positives,[30] the second that non-MIME messages were vulnerable to the injection of data which while not covered by the digital signature, would be reported as being part of the signed message.[31] In both cases updated versions of GnuPG were made available at the time of the announcement.

In June 2017, a vulnerability (CVE-2017-7526) was discovered within Libgcrypt by Bernstein, Breitner and others: a library used by GnuPG, which enabled a full key recovery for RSA-1024 and about more than 1/8th of RSA-2048 keys. This side-channel attack exploits the fact that Libgcrypt used a sliding windows method for exponentiation which leads to the leakage of exponent bits and to full key recovery.[32][33] Again, an updated version of GnuPG was made available at the time of the announcement.

In October 2017, the ROCA vulnerability was announced that affects RSA keys generated by YubiKey 4 tokens, which often are used with PGP/GPG. Many published PGP keys were found to be susceptible.[34]

Around June 2018, the SigSpoof attacks were announced. These allowed an attacker to convincingly spoof digital signatures.[35][36]

Application support[edit]

Notable applications, front ends and browser extensions that support GPG include the following:

In popular culture[edit]

In May 2014, The Washington Post reported on a 12-minute video guide "GPG for Journalists" posted to Vimeo in January 2013[37] by a user named anon108. The Post identified anon108 as fugitive NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, who it said made the tutorial—"narrated by a digitally disguised voice whose speech patterns sound similar to those of Snowden"—to teach journalist Glenn Greenwald email encryption. Greenwald said that he could not confirm the authorship of the video.[38] There is a similarity between the tutorial and interviews Snowden has participated in, such as mentioning a password of "margaretthatcheris110%sexy" in both this video and an interview conducted with John Oliver in 2015.[39]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abc"Release Notes". GnuPG. Archived from the original on 2014-02-09. Retrieved 2014-01-30.
  2. ^Koch, Werner (2020-09-03). "[Announce] [security fix] GnuPG 2.2.23 released". gnupg-announce (Mailing list). Retrieved 2020-09-04.
  3. ^"NEWS file". Noteworthy changes in version 1.4.23 (2018-06-11) heading. Retrieved 13 June 2018.
  4. ^"Gnu Privacy Guard". Archived from the original on 2015-04-29. Retrieved 2015-05-26.
  5. ^"Bundesregierung fördert Open Source" (in German). Heise Online. 1999-11-15. Archived from the original on October 12, 2013. Retrieved July 24, 2013.
  6. ^"[Announce] The maybe final Beta for GnuPG 2.1". Archived from the original on 2019-05-02. Retrieved 2019-03-28.
  7. ^"GnuPG Features". Archived from the original on October 4, 2009. Retrieved October 1, 2009.
  8. ^Koch, Werner (2012-12-21). "GnuPG 1.4.13 released" (Mailing list). gnupg-users. Archived from the original on 2013-02-12. Retrieved 2013-05-19.
  9. ^ abcKoch, Werner (2014-11-06). "[Announce] GnuPG 2.1.0 "modern" released". Archived from the original on 2014-11-06. Retrieved 2014-11-06.
  10. ^ abAngwin, Julia (5 February 2015). "The World's Email Encryption Software Relies on One Guy, Who is Going Broke". ProPublica. Archived from the original on 6 February 2015. Retrieved 6 February 2015.
  11. ^ abWayner, Peter (19 November 1999). "Germany Awards Grant for Encryption". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 25 August 2014. Retrieved 2014-08-08.
  12. ^"Gnu Privacy Guard". Archived from the original on 2014-02-27. Retrieved 2014-02-26.
  13. ^"Where to Get PGP". Archived from the original on 2014-02-26. Retrieved 2014-02-26.
  14. ^"GnuPG: New web site and infrastructure". Archived from the original on 2014-03-30. Retrieved 2014-03-09.
  15. ^Koch, Werner (2017-08-28). "[Announce] GnuPG 2.2.0 released". gnupg-announce (Mailing list). Archived from the original on 2017-08-29. Retrieved 2017-09-21.
  16. ^Koch, Werner (2004-12-16). "[Announce] GnuPG stable 1.4 released". Archived from the original on 2005-01-03. Retrieved 2004-12-16.
  17. ^Koch, Werner (2006-11-13). "[Announce] GnuPG 2.0 released". Archived from the original on 2014-02-14. Retrieved 2014-01-30.
  18. ^Koch, Werner (2017-01-23). "[Announce] GnuPG 2.1.18 released". Archived from the original on 2017-02-11. Retrieved 2017-02-04.
  19. ^"GnuPG 2.0.31". 2017-12-29. Retrieved 2017-12-30.
  20. ^Koch, Werner (2002-09-06). "[Announce]GnuPG 1.2 released". Archived from the original on 2014-06-17. Retrieved 2014-11-06.
  21. ^Koch, Werner (2004-08-26). "[Announce] GnuPG 1.2.6 released". Archived from the original on 2014-06-17. Retrieved 2014-11-06.
  22. ^Koch, Werner (2002-04-30). "[Announce] GnuPG 1.0.7 released". Archived from the original on 2014-06-17. Retrieved 2014-11-06.
  23. ^ "Mac GPG Suite". GPG Suite. Retrieved 2017-12-24.
  24. ^ "Mac GPG Suite installer". GPG Suite. Retrieved 2017-12-24.
  25. ^"FireGPG's developers blog". Archived from the original on July 27, 2013. Retrieved July 24, 2013.
  26. ^"GPGME (GnuPG Made Easy)". February 11, 2015. Archived from the original on February 17, 2015. Retrieved March 3, 2015.
  27. ^"Libraries". GNUPG. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  28. ^Nguyen, Phong Q. "Can We Trust Cryptographic Software? Cryptographic Flaws in GNU Privacy Guard v1.2.3". EUROCRYPT 2004: 555–570. Archived from the original on 2017-12-04. Retrieved 2019-08-23.
  29. ^Koch, Werner (November 27, 2003). "GnuPG's ElGamal signing keys compromised". Archived from the original on March 18, 2004. Retrieved May 14, 2004.
  30. ^Koch, Werner (February 15, 2006). "False positive signature verification in GnuPG". Archived from the original on June 17, 2006. Retrieved May 23, 2006.
  31. ^Koch, Werner (March 9, 2006). "GnuPG does not detect injection of unsigned data". Archived from the original on May 5, 2006. Retrieved May 23, 2006.
  32. ^Edge, Jake (5 July 2017). "Breaking Libgcrypt RSA via a side channel". Archived from the original on 28 July 2017. Retrieved 28 July 2017.
  33. ^"Sliding right into disaster: Left-to-right sliding windows leak"(PDF). Archived(PDF) from the original on 2017-06-30. Retrieved 2017-06-30.
  34. ^The Return of Coppersmith's Attack: Practical Factorization of Widely Used RSA ModuliArchived 2017-11-12 at the Wayback Machine, Matus Nemec, Marek Sys, Petr Svenda, Dusan Klinec,Vashek Matyas, November 2017
  35. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2018-09-07. Retrieved 2018-09-07.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  36. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2018-06-30. Retrieved 2018-09-07.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  37. ^"GPG for Journalists - Windows edition - Encryption for Journalists". Vimeo. Archived from the original on 2016-10-24. Retrieved 2016-10-14.
  38. ^Peterson, Andrea (May 14, 2014). "Edward Snowden sent Glenn Greenwald this video guide about encryption for journalists. Greenwald ignored it". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on June 23, 2015. Retrieved August 28, 2017.
  39. ^"Edward Snowden on Passwords: Last Week Tonight with John Oliver (HBO)". YouTube. Archived from the original on 17 July 2020. Retrieved 17 July 2020.

External links[edit]

Источник: []

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