Cryptography Research Papers 2015 1040
Call for Papers
The call for papers is also available in PDF.
|Submission deadline:||February 9, 2016, at 23:00 UTC (3:00 pm PST)|
|Paper notification:||May 6, 2016|
|Final version due:||June 3, 2016|
|Conference:||August 14 - 18, 2016|
Original contributions on all technical aspects of cryptology are solicited for submission to Crypto 2016, the 36th Annual International Cryptology Conference. Submissions are welcome on any cryptographic topic including, but not limited to:
- foundational theory,
- the design, proposal, and analysis of cryptographic primitives,
- secure implementation and optimization,
- industry applications and innovative ``out-of-the-box'' proposals.
Crypto 2016 is sponsored by the International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR), in co-operation with the Computer Science Department of the University of California, Santa Barbara. The proceedings of Crypto 2016 will be published by Springer in the LNCS series.
Instructions for Authors
Submissions must be at most 30 pages using the Springer LNCS format, including title page, references, and figures. Optionally any amount of clearly marked supplementary material may be supplied, following after the main body of the paper or in separate files. However reviewers are not required to read or review any supplementary material and submissions are expected to be intelligible and complete without it. The final published version of an accepted paper is expected to closely match the submitted 30 pages.
Submissions should begin with a title, a short abstract, and a list of keywords. The introduction should summarize the contribution of the paper so that it is understandable to a non-expert in the field. Submissions must be presented in a way that allows the understanding and verification of the claimed results with reasonable time and effort.
Submissions must be anonymous, with no author names, affiliations, or obvious references. All submissions will be blind-refereed and submissions must not substantially duplicate published work or work that has been submitted in parallel to any other journal or conference/workshop with proceedings. All submissions to \conf are viewed as active submissions throughout the entire review period; they cannot be submitted to any other journal or conference/workshop with proceedings before the notification date. Accepted submissions cannot appear in any other conference or workshop that has proceedings. The IACR reserves the right to share information about submissions with other Program Committees. The IACR Policy on Irregular Submissions as well as Guidelines for Authors and other resources are all available via http://www.iacr.org/docs/.
Papers must be submitted electronically; a detailed description of the electronic submission procedure is available via the conference web-page. Submissions not meeting any of the guidelines above risk rejection without consideration of their merits. All accepted papers must conform to Springer publishing requirements and authors will be required to sign the IACR Copyright form when submitting the proceedings version of their papers. Authors must guarantee that their paper, if accepted, will be presented by one of the authors.
The Program Committee may choose a paper to receive an overall best paper award. In a continuing effort to promote independent work by researchers at an early stage in their career, the Program Committee may also award a prize for the best paper authored exclusively by early-career researchers. To be eligible, all co-authors must be studying full/part-time for a PhD or have received their PhD degree in 2014 or later. As usual, awards will only be given if deserving papers are identified.
The Cryptography Research Fund allows us to waive the registration fee for all student presenters of an accepted paper. A limited number of stipends will also be available to those students unable to obtain funding to attend the conference. Students in under-represented groups are especially encouraged to apply. Requests for stipends should be addressed to the General Chair and not to the Program Chairs.
- A. Biryukov, University of Luxembourg, LU.
- A. Canteaut, INRIA, FR.
- D. Catalano, Università di Catania, IT.
- N. Chandran, Microsoft Research, IN.
- M. Chase, Microsoft Research, US.
- J. Daemen, STMicroelectronics, BE and Radboud University, NL.
- E. De Mulder, Cryptographic Research, FR.
- M. van Dijk, University of Connecticut, US.
- I. Dinur, Ben-Gurion University, IL.
- P.-A. Fouque, Université de Rennes 1, FR.
- S. Galbraith, Auckland University, NZ.
- S. Garg, University of California, Berkeley, US.
- D. Gordon, George Mason University, US.
- J. Groth, University College London, UK.
- S. Ionica, Université de Picardie, FR.
- T. Iwata, Nagoya University, JP.
- A. Kiayias, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, GR.
- G. Leander, Ruhr Universität Bochum, DE.
- S. Liu, Shanghai Jiao Tong University, CN.
- A. May, Ruhr Universität Bochum, DE.
- W. Meier, University of Applied Science, CH.
- P. Mohassel, Yahoo Labs, US.
- S. Myers, Indiana University, US.
- P. Nguyen, Inria, FR and CNRS/JFLI and University of Tokyo, JP.
- K. Nyberg, Aalto University, FI.
- K. Paterson, Royal Holloway Univ. of London, UK.
- T. Peyrin, Nanyang Technological University, SG.
- B. Pinkas, Bar Ilan University, IL.
- D. Pointcheval, Ecole Normale Superieure, FR.
- M. Prabhakaran, University of Illinois, US.
- B. Preneel, KU Leuven, BE.
- M. Raykova, Yale University, US.
- C. Rechberger, TU-Graz, AT and DTU, DK.
- M. Rosulek, Oregon State University, US.
- R. Safavi-Naini, University of Calgary, CA.
- A. Scafuro, Boston University, US and Northeastern University, US.
- P. Schaumont, Virginia Tech, US.
- D. Schröder, CISPA, Saarland University, DE.
- J. H. Seo, Myongji University, KR.
- Y. Seurin, ANSSI, FR.
- A. Shelat, University of Virginia, US.
- N. Smart, University of Bristol, UK.
- R. Steinfeld, Monash University, AU.
- M. Tibouchi, NTT Secure Platform Laboratories, JP.
701 N. 31st Street, Suite 300
Seattle, WA 98103, USA
University of Maryland
Department of Computer Science
8223 Paint Branch Dr.
College Park, MD 20742, USA
Entropy is a basic and important concept in information theory by Claude E. Shannon. It is also often used as a measure of the unpredictability of a cryptographic key in cryptography research areas. Ubiquitous computing (Ubi-comp) has emerged rapidly as an exciting new paradigm. Together with these trends, applied cryptography and security have become a rising big issue for providing secure and trust computing in the next generation information and communications. A detailed discussion of these issues would include applied cryptography and security concerns that cover amongst others, confidentiality, integrity, and availability (including various application areas). In particular, these topics will comprehensively focus on the important aspects of entropy-based applied cryptography and enhanced security for Ubi-comp.
- Specific topics of interest include (but are not limited to):
- Entropy-based Applied Cryptographic aspects of Ubi-comp
- Entropy-based Hash Functions for Ubi-comp
- Mathematical and Algorithmic Foundations of Applied Cryptography
- Cryptography algorithms in ubiquitous and personal devices
- Advanced Design and Analysis of Cryptographic Algorithms for Ubi-comp
- Public Key Cryptosystems for Ubi-comp
- Authentication and Access Control for Ubi-comp
- Privacy Protection and Trust Computing for Ubi-comp
- Entropy-based Network Security Issues for Ubi-comp
- Information Hiding and Digital Forensics in Ubi-comp
- Security Issues for IoT, Converged IT, V2X
- Security issues in cloud computing and social networks
This Special Issue aims to provide advanced theories and applications; researchers should contribute original research and review articles that present state-of-the-art research outcomes, practical results in entropy-based applied cryptographic models, and enhanced security system for Ubi-comp.
Profs. James Park
Manuscript Submission Information
Manuscripts should be submitted online at www.mdpi.com by registering and logging in to this website. Once you are registered, click here to go to the submission form. Manuscripts can be submitted until the deadline. All papers will be peer-reviewed. Accepted papers will be published continuously in the journal (as soon as accepted) and will be listed together on the special issue website. Research articles, review articles as well as short communications are invited. For planned papers, a title and short abstract (about 100 words) can be sent to the Editorial Office for announcement on this website.
Submitted manuscripts should not have been published previously, nor be under consideration for publication elsewhere (except conference proceedings papers). All manuscripts are thoroughly refereed through a single-blind peer-review process. A guide for authors and other relevant information for submission of manuscripts is available on the Instructions for Authors page. Entropy is an international peer-reviewed open access monthly journal published by MDPI.
Please visit the Instructions for Authors page before submitting a manuscript. The Article Processing Charge (APC) for publication in this open access journal is 1500 CHF (Swiss Francs). Submitted papers should be well formatted and use good English. Authors may use MDPI's English editing service prior to publication or during author revisions.
- applied cryptography
- ubiquitous computing security
- cryptography algorithms
- public key cryptosystems
- access control
- privacy protection
- trust computing
- entropy based network security
- information hiding
- digital forensics