[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]
Re: DC-NETS & bibliography request
> This list is the first place I'd seen references to DC-NETS; thanks
> for the glossary posting explaining what the term is. Is there a
> published paper on them, or somewhere else I can get info on the
> algorithms involved?
> On a related note, is there a "crypto anarchy reading list" or
> bibliography that anyone has collected, for further delving into the
> terms brought up? I suspect many of the better references would only
> be available in electronic form, but they should still be listed...
> _Mark_ <[email protected]>
> MIT Student Information Processing Board
> Cygnus Support <[email protected]>
The article I posted, and the article Hal Finney posted, contains
references to the original DC-Net paper. It was in the Journal of
Cryptology, Volume I, Number 1. Only a very large university library
will carry it. (My nearest university, UC Santa Cruz, does _not_. I
subscribed for a while, because of attending the Crypto '88
conference, and so I was able to include this seminal paper in the
Xeroxed handout for the attendees at our first Cypherpunks meeting. I
regret that I cannot mail anymore copies to people. If you are really
interested in DC-Nets, read the posted articles first and then you'll
surely find a way to get the journal articles.)
The standard sources for modrern crypto are the proceedings each year
of the "Crypto" and "EuroCrypt" conferences. Also, at least half a
dozen good books have been written, some of which have been mentioned
in earlier postings.
And Fen Le Balme posted his won search list a few weeks ago. At some
point an FAQ and bibliography list will exist (I am not maintaing the
FAQ or the bibio, though).
Here's a typical reference:
16. CRYPTO '91 (1991 : University of California, Santa Barbara)
Advances in cryptology--CRYPTO '91 : proceedings / J. Feigenbaum
Berlin ; New York : Springer-Verlag, c1992.
Series title: Lecture notes in computer science ; 576.
UCB Engin QA76.9.A25 C79 1991
UCD Phys Sci QA267.A1 L43 no.576
UCI Main Lib QA76.9.A25 C79 1991
UCLA Engr/Math QA 76.9 A25 C79 1991
UCR Rivera QA76.9.A25 C79 1991
UCSB Library QA76.9.A25 C79 1991 Sci-Engrg
UCSC Science QA76.9.A25C79 1991
UCSD S & E QA76.9.A25 C79 1991
The books in the "QA76.9.A25" section (Library of Congress numbering
of course) will provide pointers.
Sadly, there are no "Neat Crypto Ideas for the Casually Interested"
books. Some of us have debated writing such a book for Loompanics
Timothy C. May | Crypto Anarchy: encryption, digital money,
[email protected] | anonymous networks, digital pseudonyms, zero
408-688-5409 | knowledge, reputations, information markets,
W.A.S.T.E.: Aptos, CA | black markets, collapse of governments.
Higher Power: 2^756839 | PGP Public Key: by arrangement.
- Prev by Date:
Re: The List is YOURS, So Speak Up!
- Next by Date:
Hackers, Crackers We always used to distinguish hackers from crackers. But cracking reveals the cracks in a way that nothing else does. It makes them real, sometimes laughably or painfully so. Electronic privacy is currently a joke. It's bad. You need to know what kinds of attacks you're trying to defend against. I used to think those arguments were rationalizations. Now I'm glad there are people who know this stuff, who are actually doing it. Some of "them" are on what I think of as the good side, and "we" need that kind of knowledge, if only as an occasional splash of cold water, a spur (to switch metaphorical, er, horses in mid, um, stream).
- Prev by thread:
DC-NETS & bibliography request
- Next by thread:
An Anonymous Contribution...