decrypt

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decrypt

[dē′kript]
(electronics)
To convert a crypotogram or series of electronic pulses into plain text by electronic means.

decrypt

To convert secretly coded data (encrypted data) back into its original form. Contrast with encrypt. See plaintext and cryptography.
References in periodicals archive ?
With this information, the company can demonstrate that the corporate office sent the message, because it can be decrypted with their public key, which was valid at the time of the transmission.
Once received at the factory, the encrypted message and digital signature are decrypted the first time with the factory's private key, making the message readable.
In this method, a message encrypted by one key of the pair can only be decrypted using the other key of the pair.
The message can then be decrypted only with the private key, which is known only by the recipient.
The Breach/Counterpane partnership delivers decrypted SSL traffic contents in clear text to the IDS sensor, eliminating the blind spot that exists in most IDS/IPS systems.
It decrypts SSL traffic on the fly without terminating the SSL session and delivers the decrypted traffic contents in clear text to the IDS sensor, eliminating the blind spot in most IDSs.
By integrating PGP Universal for encrypted, decrypted, and digitally signed email with Clearswift's policy-based content filtering and anti-virus capabilities, we have created unparalleled protection and compliance for our enterprise customers.
There is a free preview of decrypted file content available.
Only the specific portion of a file that is in use is decrypted and passed "on the fly" to the operating system.
Everything started from the detailed analysis of the worm by the F-Secure research team, which found and decrypted the list of 20 Encrypted compromised server IP addresses from within the worm.
The recipient opens the HTML attachment from within their normal e-mail client, is asked to present a password, and is then presented with the decrypted message contents.
Encryption uses a locking combination or "key" to scramble computer files so that messages cannot be "read" until they are decrypted back into the original order.