In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(make intelligible)(message) descifrar(message) descodificar
- During 1942, the US Military Attaché in Cairo, through transmissions decrypted by Italian intelligence, gave him invaluable operational intelligence.
- Several seconds passed before the communication was decrypted and became intelligible.
- It should be easy to encrypt and decrypt messages with the key (which must be kept secret) but difficult to do so without it.
- Failure to comply with a decryption notice will be a criminal office, unless the individual concerned can prove he or she did not have the ability to decrypt the message for any reason, such as losing the password.
- Otherwise, he can merely decrypt the message without any additional steps or effort.
- Since the eavesdropper doesn't know the starting point, he can't decrypt the message.
- I had a top-secret clearance and would have been part of the team of codebreakers decrypting the message that authorized the use of the ship's nuclear weapons.
- But once you have the right key, it takes less than a fraction of a second to prove that the key is the correct key: All you do is decrypt the message.
- The Crown supplemented this with an excellent system of opening the mails (and diplomatic pouches, when available) and decrypting messages written in code.
- A Tactical Data Encryption System TDES is a device for storing, encrypting and decrypting messages.
- Another thing that will come along - probably after more than a decade or two - is quantum cryptanalysis, where you would use a quantum computer to decrypt existing codes.
- The Aegis system allows a user to encrypt or decrypt a message by just hitting a button and entering a password, and the company says the password part of the process may be phased out soon.
- Second, when they cannot decrypt the alien code, he gives her the key to the mystery.
- By 1944, over 4,000 German messages were being decrypted daily at Bletchley Park.
- Many historians think that a secret Soviet message sent in 1945 (later decrypted by the Venona project) identifies Hiss by a code name.
- With public key encryption, each person has two keys - a public one that can be disseminated freely which is used to encode messages that can subsequently only be decrypted by the private key.
- Unlike DVD movies, which are encrypted on the disk and decrypted every time they're played, digital broadcast television has to be unencrypted.
- This key would allow the government to decrypt messages as needed, purportedly after seeking and obtaining a warrant.
- Everybody will know the information has come from you because only your public key can decrypt a message that has been encrypted using your private key.
- An encryption algorithm is a mathematical equation containing the message being encrypted or decrypted.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.