Download Cryptology and Network Security: 9th International by Asli Bay, Jorge Nakahara Jr., Serge Vaudenay (auth.), PDF

By Asli Bay, Jorge Nakahara Jr., Serge Vaudenay (auth.), Swee-Huay Heng, Rebecca N. Wright, Bok-Min Goi (eds.)

The ninth overseas convention on Cryptology and community protection (CANS 2010) used to be held in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia in the course of December 12–14, 2010. The convention used to be co-organized by way of the Multimedia college (MMU), Malaysia, and Universiti Tunku Abdul Rahman (UTAR), Malaysia. The convention bought sixty four submissions from 22 nations, out of which 21 have been permitted after a cautious and thorough evaluation procedure. those lawsuits additionally include abstracts for 2 invited talks. All submissions have been reviewed through not less than 3 participants of this system Committee; these authored or co-authored by way of application Committee contributors have been reviewed by way of a minimum of ?ve reviewers. P- gram Committee contributors have been allowed to take advantage of exterior reviewers to aid with their stories, yet remained liable for the contents of the evaluation and r- resenting papers throughout the dialogue and selection making. The evaluation section was once by way of a 10-day dialogue part during which each one paper with no less than one assisting assessment was once mentioned, extra specialists have been consulted the place wanted, and ?nal judgements have been made. We thank this system Committee for his or her exertions in deciding upon the p- gram. We additionally thank the exterior reviewers who assisted with reviewing and the CANS guidance Committee for his or her aid. We thank Shai Halevi to be used of his Web-Submission-and-Review software program that used to be used for the digital s- challenge and overview of the submitted papers, and we thank the foreign organization for Cryptologic learn (IACR) for internet hosting of the software.

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Additional info for Cryptology and Network Security: 9th International Conference, CANS 2010, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, December 12-14, 2010. Proceedings

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In this paper, a lightweight concurrent AES error detection scheme which is based on the algorithm based fault tolerant (ABFT) technique is proposed. Two versions of scheme are presented to satisfy different application requirements. The first general version scheme can detect single error for the whole AES process with high efficiency. Another run-time version scheme is used to immediately end the error round with no time delay and no computation wasted on the rest rounds for propagating errors.

Since we only need to compute 4 bytes here. Thus this step 4 requires 2 × (2153 × 216 + 2145 × 224 + 2137 × 232 ) × 16 = 3 × 2168 one round operations. And we also use the “early-abort technique” in all the rest steps. 1, because we just compute 3 bytes of plaintext pairs, and only AK 3 and SL are operated, so we consider it as 16 × 23 one round operations. So just 3 32 129 like Step 3, this step requires 2 × 2 × (2 × 216 + 2121 × 224 ) × 16 × 23 = 2176 one round operations. 2 needs 232 ×2 × 224 × (2113 ×216 + 2105 ×224 )× 16 × 23 = 2184 one round operations.

In the worst case, an EM attack on a mobile phone or PDA may even be conducted without the owner of the device being able to notice it [30]. Therefore, secure networking does not only require sophisticated protocols, but also a secure implementation of these protocols and the involved cryptographic algorithms [23]. In particular, the cryptographic algorithms have to be protected against all known forms of side-channel attack. The “de-facto” standard for secure communication over an insecure, open network like the Internet is the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol [8] and its successor, the Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol [6].

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