A selection of articles related to substitution cipher.
Original articles from our library related to the Substitution Cipher. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Substitution Cipher.
- The Theban Alphabet
- The Theban alphabet is used widely by Traditional Wiccans both ritually, and in their books of shadows. The first published reference to it is in Francis Barrett's The Magus , published at London in 1801. It is reputed to have been invented by Honorius of...
Religions >> Paganism & Wicca
- What are the risks or dangers of hypnosis?
- The risks of using hypnosis for change are roughly the same as those for other forms of psychotherapy. Competently performed hypnosis in itself has virtually no risk or danger. Even incompetently performed hypnosis usually has only a very minimal risk....
Parapsychology >> Hypnosis
Substitution Cipher is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Substitution Cipher books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- Voynich manuscript: Nonsensical fraud, forgotten language, or secret code?
- To some, the manuscript appears to be a simple cipher, a set of simple substitution rules, like A = 1, B = 2, and so on.
- Apple, encryption, iPhones, and the FBI plainly explained
- That is "Apple iPhone" encrypted with the Caesar cipher, to which the key is three, specifically shifting the alphabet by three letters.
- Practice your Substitution Cipher skills in the new Cryptography game Next Quote
- Fans of Cryptography-style puzzle games have a new one to test their brain power in called Next Quote by Vito Technology. This particular Cryptography game uses the Substitution Cipher, which is one of the oldest and most basic methods of encoding a ...
- The Long and Winding History of Encryption
- He comes up with substitution ciphers, he comes up with transposition ciphers, developments that in the West begin around 1450 or so. Waddell: Why does it take so long for Europe to develop these techniques that had been around for so long in the Arab ...
- GCHQ quiz solution: the full answers - but can you understand them?
- GCHQ said: "In the Cipher some solvers worked out the ternary coding but couldn't solve the resulting simple substitution.
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