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The Art of Service

Random password generators: High-impact Strategies - What You Need to Know: Definitions, Adoptions, Impact, Benefits, Maturity, Vendors

$39.95

Random password generators: High-impact Strategies - What You Need to Know: Definitions, Adoptions, Impact, Benefits, Maturity, Vendors

$39.95

Product Description

A random password generator is software program or hardware device that takes input from a random or pseudo-random number generator and automatically generates a password. Random passwords can be generated manually, using simple sources of randomness such as dice or coins, or they can be generated using a computer.

While there are many examples of "random" password generator programs available on the Internet, generating randomness can be tricky and many programs do not generate random characters in a way that ensures strong security. A common recommendation is to use open source security tools where possible, since they allow independent checks on the quality of the methods used. Note that simply generating a password at random does not ensure the password is a strong password, because it is possible, although highly unlikely, to generate an easily guessed or cracked password.

A password generator can be part of a password manager. When a password policy enforces complex rules, it can be easier to use a password generator based on that set of rules than to manually create passwords.

This book is your ultimate resource for Random password generators. Here you will find the most up-to-date information, analysis, background and everything you need to know.

A random password generator is software program or hardware device that takes input from a random or pseudo-random number generator and automatically generates a password. Random passwords can be generated manually, using simple sources of randomness such as dice or coins, or they can be generated using a computer.

While there are many examples of "random" password generator programs available on the Internet, generating randomness can be tricky and many programs do not generate random characters in a way that ensures strong security. A common recommendation is to use open source security tools where possible, since they allow independent checks on the quality of the methods used. Note that simply generating a password at random does not ensure the password is a strong password, because it is possible, although highly unlikely, to generate an easily guessed or cracked password.

A password generator can be part of a password manager. When a password policy enforces complex rules, it can be easier to use a password generator based on that set of rules than to manually create passwords.

This book is your ultimate resource for Random password generators. Here you will find the most up-to-date information, analysis, background and everything you need to know.

In easy to read chapters, with extensive references and links to get you to know all there is to know about Random password generators right away, covering: Random password generator, Password, 1dl, 2D Key, ATM SafetyPIN software, Canonical account, Challenge-Handshake Authentication Protocol, Challenge-response authentication, Cognitive password, Default password, Diceware, Draw a Secret, Duress code, LM hash, Munged password, One-time password, OpenID, OTPW, Partial Password, Passmap, PassPattern system, Passphrase, Password authentication protocol, Password cracking, Password fatigue, Password length parameter, Password management, Password manager, Password notification e-mail, Password policy, Password strength, Password synchronization, Password-authenticated key agreement, PBKDF2, Personal identification number, Pre-shared key, Privileged password management, Risk-based authentication, S/KEY, Secure Password Authentication, Secure Remote Password protocol, SecurID, Self-service password reset, Shadow password, Single sign-on, Swordfish (password), Windows credentials, Zero-knowledge password proof, Bach's algorithm, Barrett reduction, BB84, Beaufort cipher, Block cipher modes of operation, CDMF, Ciphertext stealing, Common Scrambling Algorithm, CryptGenRandom, Crypto++, Cryptographically secure pseudorandom number generator, Cycles per byte, Feedback with Carry Shift Registers, Feige-Fiat-Shamir Identification Scheme, Generating primes, GGH encryption scheme, Hash chain, HOTP, Industrial-grade prime, ISMACryp, JOSEKI (cipher), Key schedule, Key Wrap, Kochanski multiplication, KR advantage, Linear feedback shift register, Mental poker, Modular exponentiation, Montgomery reduction, MOSQUITO, Pairing-based cryptography, Randomness extractor, RC algorithm, Residual block termination, Rip van Winkle cipher, Schoof's algorithm, Secret sharing using the Chinese remainder theorem, SecureLog, Shamir's Secret Sharing, Snuffle, Substitution-permutation network, Summation generator, Symmetric-key algorithm, Time-based One-time Password Algorithm, Type 1 product, Type 2 product, Type 3 product, Type 4 product, Verifiable random function. 

This book explains in-depth the real drivers and workings of Random password generators. It reduces the risk of your technology, time and resources investment decisions by enabling you to compare your understanding of Random password generators with the objectivity of experienced professionals.

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