In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(code)clave femininecifra femininea message written in cipher — un mensaje cifrado / en clave
- Wilkins worked on codes and ciphers, publishing his work in 1641.
- Other people taught us how to use secret inks, how to use cyphers of course, how to use radio transmitters, and how to use explosives.
- The second cipher, which used several different symbols for each English letter in the text, was much more difficult.
- He was also an inventor of puzzles, games, ciphers, and mnemonics, and an amateur pioneer in photography.
- British agents broke into the Spanish Embassy in Washington and stole the keys to their ciphers, enabling Bletchley Park to crack the Spanish codes.
- It's a computer program that's used to break ciphers, trying to crack the code of the math code.
- As radio was developed, the ability of the enemy to eavesdrop on radio messages brought about the development of codes and ciphers.
- A team of researchers in Sweden has cracked the final cipher and claimed the £10,000 prize.
- I have studied the equation-solving technique for the cryptanalysis of secret-key ciphers.
- The enciphering and deciphering of messages in secret code or cipher is called cryptology.
- She was transferred to work on coding and cyphers supervised by Bletchley Park.
- Encryption, codes and ciphers were once associated only with spies, espionage and illicit letters between lovers.
- One of his most damning accusations is that the agency failed to do what it was mainly designed to do: break high-level ciphers.
- These cribs were essential for breaking the ciphers.
- The problem with mono-alphabetic ciphers like the Caesar Cipher is that they're relatively easy to crack.
- Julius Caesar used a substitution cipher, now known as the Caesar Shift Cipher, where messages were encoded by replacing each letter in the alphabet with the letter three places along.
- Thus unbreakable ciphers do exist, and are not merely a figment of abstract imagination.
- Indeed, communication security today, a collective term for all types of codes and ciphers, is probably more important than it has ever been in our history.
- The first cipher broken was Serpent: the cipher universally considered to be the safest, most conservative choice.
- A cipher is a sort of cryptographic coding system used to disguise information.
- From nine years observations, at Cincinnati, it appears that the thermometer falls below cypher twice every winter.
2.2(Arabic numeral)cifra femininedígito masculine
3derogatory(nonentity)he/she is a mere cipher — es un cero a la izquierda
- The characters are not mere ciphers, drawn along by the plot.
- There is a longstanding principle of English parliaments that members are not party ciphers.
- The women seem thinly written, ciphers rather than people, making it difficult for any compelling drama to be sustained.
- She challenges the assumption that actors are mere ciphers channeling the influence of directors and writers.
- Fforde's two previous books contain greater emotional depth, and it's disappointing to see his leading lady dwindling into a cypher.
- Jim should be the compassionate heart of the film and instead all he is is a cypher, pushed into clichéd situations.
- And we finally get sufficient insight into Connot MacLeod to render him a character rather than a cipher.
- Vassily Gerello, on the other hand, was a total cipher in the title role, and the rest of the cast seemed equally vague.
- I'm less sympathetic toward Hollywood stars, mostly blank-eyed cyphers with nothing to say and an artless way of expressing it.
- Let us treat our pupils as real people rather than ciphers, and let us encourage their minds to range as far and wide as their talents will allow them.
- At times, they resemble mere ciphers who are there to move the story on and no more.
- Pablo is not a mere cipher, but a true collaborator.
- He will never shed his image as a mere cypher of his father's wealthy friends and the interests of big business.
- Astrid throughout remains a mere cipher, a beautiful woman with a crooked smile whom the narrator met while he was a student.
- Most of the characters rarely develop into something more than ciphers; most remain pawns in the chess game the film is playing with itself.
- He can act as a cypher, a mouthpiece for other's voices.
- This sequel presents us with an almost identical plot and mere ciphers for characters.
- He would not have got as far as he has if he were the mere unintelligent cipher that he is portrayed as being.
- Governors have become mere cyphers for the decision-makers - often people with little or no practical experience of the problems faced by prison administrations.
- The behaviour of the contestants has reduced them to little more than cyphers, their actions unsympathetic.
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