American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To decipher.
- v. To decode.
- n. A deciphered or decoded message.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. to convert from a coded form into the original; -- of communications. Inverse of encrypt.
- v. convert code into ordinary language
- de- + -crypt (from cryptogram). (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“First, they can run the communications -- live or on tape -- through a so-called decrypt processor.”
“I'm guessing that I have to somehow "decrypt" that pattern or something to find the REAL password?”
“If I change any properties on these selected files, it reports that it is about to "decrypt" the files.”
“So how do we tell if those attacks are coming in and how do we "decrypt" those binary strings that accompany the attacker's requests?”
“While it would be technically possible to encrypt the data between a keyboard and browser, it probably wouldnt be a generally workable solution and would require a plugin in the browser to 'decrypt' the data, rather than encrypt it. from the product of the trend micro website ”
“Hackers have already demonstrated the ability to decrypt other authentication factors used to make networks safe, and "this just exacerbates the situation," said Avivah Litan , an analyst with research firm Gartner.”
“UK jails schizophrenic for refusal to decrypt files.”
“The advantage of pen and paper is the built-in encryption, since nobody outside my closest relatives would be able to decrypt my handwriting ...”
“Pitches would then follow to buy FileFix Pro to decrypt the files.”
“Security experts say that governments have long had the ability to intercept and decrypt cell calls.”
Looking for tweets for decrypt.