`Hello Harald,I know that a lot of people thinks that there is a "new amateur intown claiming having invented an unbreakable encryption" :)That's why, I am trying to explain all my logic, publicly to professionals.It's not rocket science. You will "just understand" when you read:Until today, we were looking from the "wrong side" I guess.We were all thinking that we must have a "fixed" key which must never change!Why?I begun to ask that question: "Why the key must be fixed?" and changedthe paradigm.And I decided to dynamically update the key in encyption and decryption process.The essential logic of the algorithm is using the key as a "jumptable" which is dynamically updated with every "jump" we make.To understand better how it functions, suppose that we don't have acomplex function.Given the key body length(L) is a power of 2, and M is an integer totell us where we are in the "key body":We just take the byte at position M of the key body, we XOR that bytewith the byte to be encrypted(X).We increase the byte at position M and "jump to" (M+X)%LSo, every time we encrypt a byte, we also change the key. It's a bitmore complicated than this. But essentially this is the base logic. Inreal function, we do more complex operations with more variables likethe salt(or nonce) value, the last byte we encrypted, the keychecksum(against related key attacks) etc.Briefly, to decypher a ciphertext, a cracker needs to find out thekey, and, to find out the key, cracker needs to find out theplaintext, because the key is dynamically updated according theplaintext during encryption process: Impossible!I just want Linux uses a "strong encryption algorithm" to preventStates, besides inalphabet kids, from reading your files :)I believe this algorithm is the future of the encryption.Source code: http://ismail-kizir.blogspot.com/2015/11/hohha-dynamic-xor-algorithm-source-code.htmlRegardsOn Wed, Nov 18, 2015 at 6:33 PM, Harald Arnesen <harald@skogtun.org> wrote:> Ismail Kizir [2015-11-18 06:25]:>>> Hello,>>>> I've developed a new encryption algorithm, which dynamically changes>> the key according to plaintext and practically impossible to break. I>> also opened to public with MIT&GPL dual License.>> "There are two kinds of cryptography in this world: cryptography that> will stop your kid sister from reading your files, and cryptography that> will stop major governments from reading your files."> - Bruce Scheier, Applied Cryptography> --> Hilsen Harald`