The Era of Mathematical Intractability is Coming to a Slow but Sure End
Equivocation, Randomness, Combinatorics -- The New Chapter in the History of Data Wars
The advent of computers has slowly but surely decimated the classic era of cryptography where Edgar Allan Poe and his elk imagined beautiful cryptograms that provided ample entertainment to their cryptanalysts. Computing machines shifted cryptography to the realm of mathematical intractability where it reigns today. But not for long. Edward Snowdon, the sensational 'tell all' NSA exposer, has put a stamp on the persistent conjectures that the so called one-way functions, and other mathematical intractabilities are honey traps. They are mathematical challenges that frustrate the lone cryptanalyst, the university professor, the bright one-off. But these challenges melt away before the cryptographic power houses of the US National Security Agency, and its matching crypto-shops around the world. And in parallel, the specter of super powerful quantum computing rewrites the book on intractability. The people who train their view on the horizon see what is coming next.
An era of cryptography where the new technology of cheap and reliable memory allows even a simple smart element to be equipped with oodles of randomness which are processed bit-wise, fast and easy, and provide security guaranteed by hard combinatorics calculus.
AGS Encryptions Ltd. guides its clients to gear themselves towards the emerging paradigm shift. First generation of products is on its way. More is on the drawing table.
Be prepared, let's talk about what you can do today, so that you can smile when tomorrow arrives.
* Blog: Randomness Rising