Advanced Encryption Standard love

Advanced Encryption Standard

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A data encryption scheme which uses three different key sizes (128-bit, 192-bit, and 256-bit). AES was adopted by the U.S. government in 2002 as the encryption standard for protecting sensitive but unclassified electronic data.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Netflash

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • NET Framework for managed code; as a government encryption standard, this algorithm is also known as Advanced Encryption Standard, or AES.

    The Code Project Latest Articles

  • The security features include a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard - New Instructions (AES-NI).

    PCWorld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    Macworld

  • For servers, Westmere also adds a new instruction set for faster data encryption and decryption called Advanced Encryption Standard (AES).

    PC Advisor News

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.