Monday, December 22, 2014
Search
  
Submit your own News for
inclusion in our Site.
Click here...
Breaking News
North Korean Internet Otage Fuels Speculation
Semiconductor Market Set for Strongest Growth in Four Years in 2014
New Asus Dual-camera Zenfone Coming At CES
Samsung Introduces SE790C Curved Monitor
Chinese Motion-sensing VR Glasses Coming On Kickstarter
Kodak Returns To CES With Consumer Product Line
North Korea Suggests Joint Inverstigation With U.S. Over Sony Hacking
T-Mobile to Pay $90 Million To Settle Case With FCC
Active Discussions
Digital Audio Extraction and Plextools
Will there be any trade in scheme for the coming PSP Go?
Hello, Glad to be Aboard!!!
Best optical drive for ripping CD's? My LG 4163B is mediocre.
Hi All!
cdrw trouble
CDR for car Sat Nav
DVD/DL for Optiarc 7191S at 8X
 Home > News > General Computing > IBM Cry...
Last 7 Days News : SU MO TU WE TH FR SA All News

Monday, December 23, 2013
IBM Cryptography Invention Enables Unlimited Analysis of Encrypted Data


IBM inventors have received a patent for a new data encryption technique that is expected to further data privacy and strengthen cloud computing security.

The patented breakthrough, called "fully homomorphic encryption," could enable deep and unrestricted analysis of encrypted information intentionally scrambled data - without surrendering confidentiality. IBM's solution has the potential to advance cloud computing privacy and security by enabling vendors to perform computations on client data, such as analyzing sales patterns, without exposing or revealing the original data.

IBM's homomorphic encryption technique solves a daunting mathematical puzzle that confounded scientists since the invention of public-key encryption over 30 years ago.

Invented by IBM cryptography Researcher Craig Gentry, fully homomorphic encryption uses a mathematical object known as an "ideal lattice" that allows people to interact with encrypted data in ways previously considered impossible. The breakthrough facilitates analysis of confidential encrypted data without allowing the user to see the private data, yet it will reveal the same detailed results as if the original data was completely visible.

IBM received U.S. Patent #8,565,435: Efficient implementation of fully homomorphic encryption for the invention, which is expected to help cloud computing clients to make more informed business decisions, without compromising privacy and security.

"Our patented invention has the potential to pave the way for more secure cloud computing services - without having to decrypt or reveal original data," said Craig Gentry, IBM Researcher and co-inventor on the patent. "Fully homomorphic encryption will enable companies to confidently share data and more easily and quickly overcome challenges or take advantage of emerging opportunities."

Following the initial revelation of the homomorphic encryption breakthrough in 2009 Gentry and co-inventor Shai Halevi began testing, refining and pursuing a working implementation of the invention. In 2011, the scientists reported a number of optimizations that advanced their goal of implementing of the scheme. The researchers continue to investigate homomorphic encryption and test its practical applicability.




Previous
Next
Acer Appoints ex-TSMC Executive New CEO        All News        RSA Denies Claims Regarding "Secret Contract" With NSA
Sony To Sell Gracenote To Tribune     General Computing News      RSA Denies Claims Regarding "Secret Contract" With NSA

Get RSS feed Easy Print E-Mail this Message

Related News
Intel, IBM Follow Different Strategies On 14nm FinFET
Apple and IBM Bring Big Data Analytics and Security Capabilities on iPhone And iPad
Mobile Shopping Dominated During Thanksgiving And Black Friday
IBM Patents Cloud Privacy Engine
IBM Introduces Verse Business E-mail With Social Media Integration
Lufthansa Signs $1.25 billion Deal with IBM
Twitter and IBM Form Partner to Data Analytics
Glonbalfoundries Buy IBM's Micorelectronics Business
New IBM Tape Cartridge Holds 10TB Uncompressed Data
IBM and SAP Partner On Enterprise Cloud
IBM Claims New OpenPOWER-Based Systems Are Superior Alternative to x86-Based Servers
Lenovo Set to Close Acquisition of IBM's x86 Server Business

Most Popular News
 
Home | News | All News | Reviews | Articles | Guides | Download | Expert Area | Forum | Site Info
Site best viewed at 1024x768+ - CDRINFO.COM 1998-2014 - All rights reserved -
Privacy policy - Contact Us .