Java – Hybrid Cryptography example
Hybrid Cryptography is the silver lining between safe, but slow cryptography over big data (Asymmetric Cryptography) and unsafe but fast cryptography (Symmetric Cryptography). Hybrid Cryptography combines the speed of One-Key encryption and decryption along with the security that the Public-Private Key pair provides and thus considered a highly secure type of encryption.
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This tutorial is to understand basics of cryptography using modulo 26 polyalphabetic cipher. We will not be using Java Cryptography Extension (JCE) but just core Java. So that it will help us understand the fundamentals of symmetric key cryptography.
This tutorial is to demonstrate how to encrypt and decrypt in Java using the Java Cryptography Extension (JCE). Symmetric key and asymmetric key are the two basic types of cryptographic systems. They are also called as “secret key” and “public key” cryptography.
In this tutorial, the author explains the cryptography-related concepts and packages in JDK, with code examples. In this tutorial, the author explains the cryptography-related concepts and packages in JDK, with code examples. Many of the concepts and technical terms thus learnt will be useful in understanding the Cryptography API in MFC also.
he Java platform, both its base language features and library extensions, provides an excellent base for writing secure applications. In this tutorial, the first of two parts on Java security, Brad Rubin guides you through the basics of cryptography and how it is implemented in the Java programming language, using plenty of code examples to illustrate the concepts.
Working with JSON data in Java can be easy, but – like most anything in Java – there are a lot of options and libraries we can chose from. This guide should make that choice easier and should give you a solid understanding of the ecosystem right now. We’ll discuss the most common JSON processing libraries in Java...
In this tutorial I’m going to 1st write simple Java POJO and will perform all Java Reflection Examples on POJO. You must have heard of Term POJO. What is Plain Old Java Object? Also if you have below questions then you are at right location: java – How to create a POJO? java – Create simple POJO classes Plain old Java objects (POJOs) in Java Introduction to POJO (Plain Old Java Object)
Most Java application need to use properties at some point, generally to store simple parameters as key-value pairs, outside of compiled code. And so the language has first class support for properties – the java.util.Properties – an utility class designed for handling this type of configuration files. That’s what we’ll focus on in this article.
In this article, we’re going to focus on the new I/O APIs in the Java Platform – NIO2 – to do basic file manipulation. File APIs in NIO2 constitute one of the major new functional areas of the Java Platform that shipped with Java 7, specifically a subset of the new file system API alongside Path APIs .
Java’s switch statement allows the comfortable selection of one of many execution paths based on a variable’s value. The variable must either be an enum, a String, or an integral type like int. Given to switch, it is compared with a list of case labels that each specify a value – as soon as the first one matches, the corresponding statement block is executed. The switch statement works much like a long if–else–if chain and can often be used to replace it.
Java HashMap is one of the most popular Collection classes in java. Java HashMap is Hash table based implementation. HashMap extends AbstractMap class that implements Map interface. Some of the important points about HashMap in Java are; Java HashMap allows null key and null values. HashMap is not an ordered collection. You can iterate over HashMap entries through keys set but they are not guaranteed to be in the order of their addition to the HashMap.