Online Business Help

  Homes arrow Online Business Help arrow Page 3 - Digital Signature
 Webmaster Tools
Base64 Encoding 
Browser Settings 
CSS Coder 
CSS Navigation Menu 
Datetime Converter 
DHTML Tooltip 
Dig Utility 
DNS Utility 
Dropdown Menu 
Fetch Content 
Fetch Header 
Floating Layer 
htaccess Generator 
HTML Encoder 
HTML Entities 
IP Convert 
Meta Tags 
Password Encryption
Password Strength
Pattern Extractor 
Ping Utility 
Pop-Up Window 
Regex Extractor 
Regex Match 
Scrollbar Color 
Source Viewer 
Syntax Highlighting 
URL Encoding 
Web Safe Colors 
Forums Sitemap 
Weekly Newsletter
Developer Updates  
Free Website Content 
 RSS  Articles
 RSS  Forums
 RSS  All Feeds
Write For Us 
Contact Us 
Site Map 
Privacy Policy 
  >>> SIGN UP!  
  Lost Password? 

Digital Signature
By: Wale Wahab
  • Search For More Articles!
  • Disclaimer
  • Author Terms
  • Rating:  stars stars stars stars stars / 0

    Table of Contents:
  • Digital Signature
  • The certificate authority...
  • A digital signature...
  • The above scheme...
  • It then compares...

  • Rate this Article: Poor Best 
      Del.ici.ous Digg
      Blink Simpy
      Google Spurl
      Y! MyWeb Furl
    Email Me Similar Content When Posted
    Add Developer Shed Article Feed To Your Site
    Email Article To Friend
    Print Version Of Article
    PDF Version Of Article




    Digital Signature - A digital signature...

    (Page 3 of 5 )

    A digital signature may need to be used as the basis for resolving a dispute between the originator and recipient of a message, such as a check (cheque), or business document.

    RSA Digital Signature

    This is a simplistic digital signature technique (named after its creators – Ronald Rivest, Adi Shamir and Len Adleman). It is one of the most popular public – key algorithms. It can be used for both encryption and digital signature. The originator of a message generates an encrypted version of the message, using RSA in authentication mode (that is, the encryption key is the private key of the originator). This encrypted version of the message is sent attached to a copy of the plaintext message. The recipient’s system, (which needs to know the corresponding decryption key - the public key of the originator), decrypts the encrypted version of the message content and compares it with the plaintext version. If the two are the same, the recipient can be assured that the originating system possessed the encryption key, and that the message contents were not changed en route.

    More Online Business Help Articles
    More By Jase Dow



    - Social Media: An Analogy
    - Make a Digital Trail for Site Performance
    - Communication is Key Even in SEO
    - Look Past Your Web Analytics Blinders
    - Everything is Marketing
    - How to Be Transparent Online
    - Respecting Customer Privacy in Social Media
    - Testing Your Site For the Holidays
    - Speak Your Customer`s Language
    - Don`t Ignore Social Media
    - Focus on Business Goals, Not the Internet
    - Solve Problems to Make Money Online
    - Offering Coupons Without Alienating Customers
    - Build Relationships to Build Conversions
    - Online Reviews Matter More Than You Think

    Developer Shed Affiliates


    © 2003-2018 by Developer Shed. All rights reserved. DS Cluster - Follow our Sitemap