Advances in Cryptology — CRYPT0’ 95: 15th Annual by Bart Preneel, Paul C. van Oorschot (auth.), Don Coppersmith

By Bart Preneel, Paul C. van Oorschot (auth.), Don Coppersmith (eds.)

The Crypto ’95 convention was once backed through the foreign organization for Cryptologic examine (IACR), in cooperation with the IEEE computing device - ciety Technical Committee on protection and privateness, and the pc technology division of the college of California, Santa Barbara. It happened on the collage of California, Santa Barbara, from August 27-31, 1995. This was once the 15th annual Crypto convention; all were held at UCSB. For the second one time, court cases have been to be had on the convention. the final Chair, Stafford Tavares, used to be chargeable for neighborhood association and registration. this system Committee thought of 151 papers and chosen 36 for pres- tation. there have been additionally invited talks. Robert Morris, Sr. gave a conversation on “Ways of wasting Information,” which integrated a few non-cryptographic technique of leaking secrets and techniques which are usually neglected by means of cryptographers. the second one speak, “Cryptography - Myths and Realities,” was once given through Adi Shamir, this year’s IACR amazing Lecturer. Shamir is the second one individual to obtain this honor, the 1st having been Gus Simmons at Crypto ’94. those lawsuits comprise revised types of the 36 contributed talks. every one paper was once despatched to at the least 3 participants of this system committee for c- ments. Revisions weren't checked on their clinical elements. a few authors will write ultimate models in their papers for book in refereed journals. after all, the authors endure complete accountability for the contents in their papers.

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It is distinguished by its member functions being extremely fast to compute-as few as 6 elementary machine instructions per word (independent of word size) for the version of bucket hashing we concentrate on in this paper. Putting such a family of hash functions to work in the framework of known constructions gives rise to the most efficient software MACs now known. For example, we estimate that a MAC so constructed can authenticate (reasonably long) messages in about 10-15 instructions per 32-bit word.

8. Y. ” Advances in CryptoZogy - CRYPTO ’85 Proceedings, Springer-Verlag, 4 2 4 5 (1985). 9. P. GEMMELL AND M. ” Advances in Cryptology - CRYPTO ’93 Proceedings, Springer-Verlag, 355-367 (1994). S. GOLDWASSER AND S. MICALI,“How to construct random func10. 0. ” Journal of the ACM, Vol. 33, No. 4, 210-217 (1986). S . MICALIAND R. RIVEST,“A digital signature scheme se11. S . GOLDWASSER, cure against adaptive chosen-message attacks,” SIAM Journal of Computing, 17(2):281-308, A p d 1988. 12. H. ” Advances in Cryptology - CRYPTO ’94 Proceedings, Springer-Verlag, 129-139 (1994).

9«)2~'. This result is due independently to Krawczyk [Kr] and Preneel and Van Oorschot [PV]— what they show is an attack on the CBC MAC which succeeds in forging the signature of a new message with probability fi(ngj) • 2~l, after having made q, signing queries on n-block messages. Thus the dependence on n in 6CBC is unavoidable. 28 We comment that the CBC-MACp,, is only secure for fixed n; the scheme must be modified t o accommodate n’s of varying length. In contrast, both XMACRF,, and XMACCp,b operate on inputs of varying lengths (with the security bounds given by our theorems).

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