Active Directory 1 in .NET framework

Creation QR in .NET framework Active Directory 1

Active Directory 1
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Figure 1-2
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The asymmetric encryption process
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Part I: Foundations of PKI
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1. The data sender obtains the recipient s public key. This can be sent to the data originator by the recipient or retrieved from a directory, such as Active Directory. 2. The plaintext data is passed through an asymmetric encryption algorithm, using the recipient s public key as the encryption key. The encryption algorithm creates the encrypted ciphertext. 3. The ciphertext is sent or made available to the recipient. There is no need to send the key, as the recipient already has the private key required to decrypt the ciphertext. 4. The recipient decrypts the ciphertext with his or her private key, and the resulting plaintext is the original plaintext created by the data originator.
Important It is very rare for an application to only use an asymmetric encryption algorithm. Typically, the data is encrypted with a symmetric algo rithm, and then only the symmetric encryption key is encrypted with the asymmetric encryption algorithm. This combination is discussed later in this chapter in the section titled Combining Symmetric and Asymmetric Encryption.
Asymmetric Signing Process
Asymmetric algorithms can be used to protect data from modification and prove the data creator s identity. In this scenario, the public and private key roles are reversed, requiring use of the originator s key pair.
Note Proof of the originator s identity is accomplished because only the originator has access to the private key of the key pair. Of course, this is subject to the method used to protect the originator s private key. A hardwareprotected private key, such as a private key stored on a smart card, provides more assurance than a private key stored in the user s local certificate store.
Figure 1-3 shows how asymmetric signing proves the sender s identity and prevents the data from being modified.
1: Basics of Cryptography
Active Directory 3 4
Public Key 1 2 4
Plain Text
Private Key
Cipher Text
Public Key
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Figure 1-3
The asymmetric signing process
1. The plaintext data is passed through an asymmetric encryption algorithm, using the originator s private key as the encryption key. The result of the encryption algorithm is the encrypted ciphertext. 2. The ciphertext is sent or made available to the recipient. 3. The data recipient obtains the originator s public key. The public key can be sent with the ciphertext, or the recipient can obtain the public key from a trusted source, such as a directory. 4. The recipient decrypts the ciphertext with the originator s public key. The resulting plaintext is the original plaintext created by the data originator. Decryption by the public key of the originator s key pair proves that the data was created by the originator. It also proves that the data was not modified in transit, as any modification results in a decryption process failure.
Asymmetric Algorithms
The following asymmetric algorithms are used in PKI-enabled applications when encrypting or digitally signing data.
Diffie-Hellman key agreement. This algorithm is not based on encryption and decryption but instead relies on mathematical functions that enable two parties to generate a shared secret key for exchanging information online confidentially. When the Diffie-Hellman key agreement is used between two hosts, the two hosts agree on a public value (v) and a large prime number (p). Each
Part I:
Foundations of PKI
host chooses his or her own secret value and, using their three inputs (the public value, the prime number, and their secret value), they arrive at a public value that can be exchanged. These two public values are used to calculate a shared secret key used by both hosts to encrypt data sent between them.
Rivest Shamir Adleman (RSA). This algorithm can be used for encrypting and signing data. The encryption and signing processes are performed through a series of modular multiplications. The security of the RSA algorithm can be increased by using longer key lengths, such as 1,024 bits or higher the longer the key length, however, the slower the encryption or signing process.
Note Both Diffie-Hellman and RSA can be used for key exchange, allowing secure transmission or negotiation of a symmetric key between the data originator and recipient.
Digital Signature Algorithm (DSA). This algorithm can be used only for signing data; it cannot be used for encryption. The DSA signing process is performed through a series of calculations based on a selected prime number. Although intended to have a maximum key size of 1,024 bits, longer key sizes are now supported.
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