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57
A Digital Signature Scheme Secure Against Adaptive ChosenMessage Attacks
, 1995
"... We present a digital signature scheme based on the computational diculty of integer factorization. The scheme possesses the novel property of being robust against an adaptive chosenmessage attack: an adversary who receives signatures for messages of his choice (where each message may be chosen in a ..."
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Cited by 827 (48 self)
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We present a digital signature scheme based on the computational diculty of integer factorization. The scheme possesses the novel property of being robust against an adaptive chosenmessage attack: an adversary who receives signatures for messages of his choice (where each message may be chosen in a way that depends on the signatures of previously chosen messages) can not later forge the signature of even a single additional message. This may be somewhat surprising, since the properties of having forgery being equivalent to factoring and being invulnerable to an adaptive chosenmessage attack were considered in the folklore to be contradictory. More generally, we show how to construct a signature scheme with such properties based on the existence of a "clawfree" pair of permutations  a potentially weaker assumption than the intractibility of integer factorization. The new scheme is potentially practical: signing and verifying signatures are reasonably fast, and signatures are compact.
Guide to Elliptic Curve Cryptography
, 2004
"... Elliptic curves have been intensively studied in number theory and algebraic geometry for over 100 years and there is an enormous amount of literature on the subject. To quote the mathematician Serge Lang: It is possible to write endlessly on elliptic curves. (This is not a threat.) Elliptic curves ..."
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Cited by 369 (17 self)
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Elliptic curves have been intensively studied in number theory and algebraic geometry for over 100 years and there is an enormous amount of literature on the subject. To quote the mathematician Serge Lang: It is possible to write endlessly on elliptic curves. (This is not a threat.) Elliptic curves also figured prominently in the recent proof of Fermat's Last Theorem by Andrew Wiles. Originally pursued for purely aesthetic reasons, elliptic curves have recently been utilized in devising algorithms for factoring integers, primality proving, and in publickey cryptography. In this article, we aim to give the reader an introduction to elliptic curve cryptosystems, and to demonstrate why these systems provide relatively small block sizes, highspeed software and hardware implementations, and offer the highest strengthperkeybit of any known publickey scheme.
Simple Constructions of Almost kwise Independent Random Variables
, 1992
"... We present three alternative simple constructions of small probability spaces on n bits for which any k bits are almost independent. The number of bits used to specify a point in the sample space is (2 + o(1))(log log n + k/2 + log k + log 1 ɛ), where ɛ is the statistical difference between the dist ..."
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Cited by 270 (41 self)
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We present three alternative simple constructions of small probability spaces on n bits for which any k bits are almost independent. The number of bits used to specify a point in the sample space is (2 + o(1))(log log n + k/2 + log k + log 1 ɛ), where ɛ is the statistical difference between the distribution induced on any k bit locations and the uniform distribution. This is asymptotically comparable to the construction recently presented by Naor and Naor (our size bound is better as long as ɛ < 1/(k log n)). An additional advantage of our constructions is their simplicity.
The NPcompleteness column: an ongoing guide
 Journal of Algorithms
, 1985
"... This is the nineteenth edition of a (usually) quarterly column that covers new developments in the theory of NPcompleteness. The presentation is modeled on that used by M. R. Garey and myself in our book ‘‘Computers and Intractability: A Guide to the Theory of NPCompleteness,’ ’ W. H. Freeman & Co ..."
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Cited by 188 (0 self)
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This is the nineteenth edition of a (usually) quarterly column that covers new developments in the theory of NPcompleteness. The presentation is modeled on that used by M. R. Garey and myself in our book ‘‘Computers and Intractability: A Guide to the Theory of NPCompleteness,’ ’ W. H. Freeman & Co., New York, 1979 (hereinafter referred to as ‘‘[G&J]’’; previous columns will be referred to by their dates). A background equivalent to that provided by [G&J] is assumed, and, when appropriate, crossreferences will be given to that book and the list of problems (NPcomplete and harder) presented there. Readers who have results they would like mentioned (NPhardness, PSPACEhardness, polynomialtimesolvability, etc.) or open problems they would like publicized, should
Noninteractive ZeroKnowledge
 SIAM J. COMPUTING
, 1991
"... This paper investigates the possibility of disposing of interaction between prover and verifier in a zeroknowledge proof if they share beforehand a short random string. Without any assumption, it is proven that noninteractive zeroknowledge proofs exist for some numbertheoretic languages for which ..."
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Cited by 188 (19 self)
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This paper investigates the possibility of disposing of interaction between prover and verifier in a zeroknowledge proof if they share beforehand a short random string. Without any assumption, it is proven that noninteractive zeroknowledge proofs exist for some numbertheoretic languages for which no efficient algorithm is known. If deciding quadratic residuosity (modulo composite integers whose factorization is not known) is computationally hard, it is shown that the NPcomplete language of satisfiability also possesses noninteractive zeroknowledge proofs.
Elliptic Curves And Primality Proving
 Math. Comp
, 1993
"... The aim of this paper is to describe the theory and implementation of the Elliptic Curve Primality Proving algorithm. ..."
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Cited by 162 (22 self)
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The aim of this paper is to describe the theory and implementation of the Elliptic Curve Primality Proving algorithm.
Speeding Up The Computations On An Elliptic Curve Using AdditionSubtraction Chains
 Theoretical Informatics and Applications
, 1990
"... We show how to compute x k using multiplications and divisions. We use this method in the context of elliptic curves for which a law exists with the property that division has the same cost as multiplication. Our best algorithm is 11.11% faster than the ordinary binary algorithm and speeds up acco ..."
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Cited by 100 (4 self)
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We show how to compute x k using multiplications and divisions. We use this method in the context of elliptic curves for which a law exists with the property that division has the same cost as multiplication. Our best algorithm is 11.11% faster than the ordinary binary algorithm and speeds up accordingly the factorization and primality testing algorithms using elliptic curves. 1. Introduction. Recent algorithms used in primality testing and integer factorization make use of elliptic curves defined over finite fields or Artinian rings (cf. Section 2). One can define over these sets an abelian law. As a consequence, one can transpose over the corresponding groups all the classical algorithms that were designed over Z/NZ. In particular, one has the analogue of the p \Gamma 1 factorization algorithm of Pollard [29, 5, 20, 22], the Fermatlike primality testing algorithms [1, 14, 21, 26] and the public key cryptosystems based on RSA [30, 17, 19]. The basic operation performed on an elli...
Towards the Equivalence of Breaking the DiffieHellman Protocol and Computing Discrete Logarithms
, 1994
"... Let G be an arbitrary cyclic group with generator g and order jGj with known factorization. G could be the subgroup generated by g within a larger group H. Based on an assumption about the existence of smooth numbers in short intervals, we prove that breaking the DiffieHellman protocol for G and ..."
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Cited by 69 (6 self)
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Let G be an arbitrary cyclic group with generator g and order jGj with known factorization. G could be the subgroup generated by g within a larger group H. Based on an assumption about the existence of smooth numbers in short intervals, we prove that breaking the DiffieHellman protocol for G and base g is equivalent to computing discrete logarithms in G to the base g when a certain side information string S of length 2 log jGj is given, where S depends only on jGj but not on the definition of G and appears to be of no help for computing discrete logarithms in G. If every prime factor p of jGj is such that one of a list of expressions in p, including p \Gamma 1 and p + 1, is smooth for an appropriate smoothness bound, then S can efficiently be constructed and therefore breaking the DiffieHellman protocol is equivalent to computing discrete logarithms.
New PublicKey Schemes Based on Elliptic Curves over the Ring Z_n
, 1991
"... Three new trapdoor oneway functions are proposed that are based on elliptic curves over the ring Z_n. The first class of functions is a naive construction, which can be used only in a digital signature scheme, and not in a publickey cryptosystem. The second, preferred class of function, does not s ..."
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Cited by 46 (0 self)
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Three new trapdoor oneway functions are proposed that are based on elliptic curves over the ring Z_n. The first class of functions is a naive construction, which can be used only in a digital signature scheme, and not in a publickey cryptosystem. The second, preferred class of function, does not suffer from this problem and can be used for the same applications as the RSA trapdoor oneway function, including zeroknowledge identification protocols. The third class of functions has similar properties to the Rabin trapdoor oneway functions. Although the security of these proposed schemes is based on the difficulty of factoring n, like the RSA and Rabin schemes, these schemes seem to be more secure than those schemes from the viewpoint of attacks without factoring such as low multiplier attacks.
The Relationship Between Breaking the DiffieHellman Protocol and Computing Discrete Logarithms
, 1998
"... Both uniform and nonuniform results concerning the security of the DiffieHellman keyexchange protocol are proved. First, it is shown that in a cyclic group G of order jGj = Q p e i i , where all the multiple prime factors of jGj are polynomial in log jGj, there exists an algorithm that re ..."
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Cited by 38 (3 self)
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Both uniform and nonuniform results concerning the security of the DiffieHellman keyexchange protocol are proved. First, it is shown that in a cyclic group G of order jGj = Q p e i i , where all the multiple prime factors of jGj are polynomial in log jGj, there exists an algorithm that reduces the computation of discrete logarithms in G to breaking the DiffieHellman protocol in G and has complexity p maxf(p i )g \Delta (log jGj) O(1) , where (p) stands for the minimum of the set of largest prime factors of all the numbers d in the interval [p \Gamma 2 p p+1; p+2 p p+ 1]. Under the unproven but plausible assumption that (p) is polynomial in log p, this reduction implies that the DiffieHellman problem and the discrete logarithm problem are polynomialtime equivalent in G. Second, it is proved that the DiffieHellman problem and the discrete logarithm problem are equivalent in a uniform sense for groups whose orders belong to certain classes: there exists a p...