cipher machine

cipher machine

[′sī·fər mə′shēn]
(communications)
Mechanical or electrical apparatus for enciphering and deciphering.
References in periodicals archive ?
After U-110 was captured in mid-Atlantic along with her Enigma codebooks and cipher machine on May 9, 1941, and after the U-boat sank, Bacon was dispatched from Bletchley Park to collect the booty from the destroyer HMS Bulldog, which had brought back what had been taken to Scapa Flow, the British naval base in the Orkneys.
The "typewriter" was, in fact, a German Wehrmacht Enigma I, a World War Two cipher machine, and the collector who bought it put it up for sale at the Bucharest auction house Artmark with a starting price of 9,000 euros ($10,300) (www.
I am sure most of you have seen the media coverage of the rare cipher machine being sold on eBay for PS9.
These were then encrypted by the linked Lorenz cipher machine using 12 individual wheels, each with multiple settings, to create the code.
This July Sotheby's London offered a rare and exceptionally well-preserved example of the World War II cipher machine, The Enigma.
There will be a working Enigma cipher machine and activities including making lip balm.
At the same time, he's conceiving a machine that will somehow defeat the Germans' own cipher machine, the Enigma, which uses code that changes every 24 hours, rendering traditional decrypting methods useless.
In 1935, she spearheaded the attack on the ORANGE machine, also known as the Japanese M-1 cipher machine.
This technology continued to be used in calculating machines for more than 200 years and was also central to Leibniz's idea for an Enigma-like cipher machine that would have essentially automated the process of encoding or decoding messages using a remarkably sophisticated polyalphabetic substitution pattern.
The German Enigma Cipher Machine is the story of one of the most notable pieces of security hardware ever made, an encoding device that looked like a small typewriter.
As well as the historic musts, a new and popular attraction in downtown DC is the International Spy Museum, with the largest collection of international espionage artefacts ever put on public display, including a camera concealed in a button, a lipstick pistol and an Enigma cipher machine - all presided over by former CIA agent Peter Earnest as executive director.
The culmination of these two processes can be found in the German "Enigma" cipher machine that figured prominently in World War II.