The world's first unbreakable password

Scientists claim to have developed the world's first unbreakable security system password, even capable of preventing threats from quantum computers.

Picture 1 of The world's first unbreakable password
The codes generated by this chip are never stored nor can they be intercepted via text messages.(Artwork - Sputnik).

Sputnik reported that in a study published in the journal Nature Communication on December 20, a team of scientists at the University of St Andrews (Scotland) and international colleagues have deciphered the 'perfect secret' in Their new technology.

They developed a prototype silicon chip using natural laws, including chaos theory and the second law of thermodynamics. The codes generated by this chip are never stored nor can they be intercepted via text messages. The digital information is initially stored as light, then transmitted via specially designed silicon chips containing complex structures that bend and refract light, tampering with the information.

Professor Andrea di Falco at the University of St Andrews's School of Physics and Astronomy said: 'The technology is similar to talking to someone with two wired paper cups. If you shake the glass while speaking, the sound will be obscured, but each time it will be shaken in a different way so this code cannot be hacked. '

Therefore, according to the team, traditional encryption cracking methods will not be powerless against new forms of cryptography because they do not have the software or the code to manipulate.

Moreover, the new encryption technology is also hailed as being able to prevent the threat of quantum computers, and can be used in existing communication systems. Although quantum computers are still a problem of the future, security experts have warned that cyber terrorist groups may have stored information to attack as soon as computers Prince was put into operation.

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