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Information Hiding [electronic resource] :Second International Workshop, IH’98 Portland, Oregon, USA, April 14–17, 1998 Proceedings.

Contributor(s): SpringerLink (Online service).
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 1525Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1998.Description: IX, 369 p. 129 illus., 35 illus. in color. online resource.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540493808.Subject(s): Computer science | Computer communication systems | Operating systems (Computers) | Data encryption (Computer science) | Multimedia information systems | Management information systems | Computer Science | Data Encryption | Management of Computing and Information Systems | Operating Systems | Computer Communication Networks | Multimedia Information SystemsOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Steganography -- Information Hiding to Foil the Casual Counterfeiter -- Fingerprinting Digital Circuits on Programmable Hardware -- Steganography in a Video Conferencing System -- Reliable Blind Information Hiding for Images -- Cerebral Cryptography -- Other Applications -- The Steganographic File System -- Stop- and- Go-MIXes Providing Probabilistic Anonymity in an Open System -- Biometric yet Privacy Protecting Person Authentication -- On Software Protection via Function Hiding -- Soft Tempest: Hidden Data Transmission Using Electromagnetic Emanations -- Copyright Marking -- Robust Digital Watermarking Based on Key-Dependent Basis Functions -- Intellectual Property Protection Systems and Digital Watermarking -- Secure Copyright Protection Techniques for Digital Images -- Shedding More Light on Image Watermarks -- Continuous Steganographic Data Transmission Using Uncompressed Audio -- Attack -- Attacks on Copyright Marking Systems -- Testing Digital Watermark Resistance to Destruction -- Analysis of the Sensitivity Attack against Electronic Watermarks in Images -- Steganalysis of Images Created Using Current Steganography Software -- Twin Peaks: The Histogram Attack to Fixed Depth Image Watermarks -- Theory -- An Information-Theoretic Model for Steganography -- Steganalysis and Game Equilibria -- Modelling the False Alarm and Missed Detection Rate for Electronic Watermarks -- Modeling the Security of Steganographic Systems -- On Public-Key Steganography in the Presence of an Active Warden.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: The mid-1990ssaw an exciting convergenceof a number of dieren t information protection technologies, whose theme was the hiding (as opposed to encryption) of information. Copyright marking schemes are about hiding either copyright notices or individual serial numbers imperceptibly in digital audio and video, as a component in intellectual property protection systems; anonymous c- munication is another area of rapid growth, with people designing systems for electronic cash, digital elections, and privacy in mobile communications; se- rity researchers are also interested in ‘stray’ communication channels, such as those which arise via shared resourcesin operating systems or the physical le- age of information through radio frequency emissions; and n ally, many workers in these elds drew inspiration from ‘classical’ hidden communication methods such as steganography and spread-spectrum radio. The rst international workshop on this new emergent discipline of inf- mation hiding was organised by Ross Anderson and held at the Isaac Newton Institute, Cambridge, from the 30th May to the 1st June 1996, and was judged by attendees to be a successful and signi cant event. In addition to a number of research papers, we had invited talks from David Kahn on the history of steganography and from Gus Simmons on the history of subliminal channels. We also had a number of discussion sessions, culminating in a series of votes on common terms and de nitions. These papers and talks, together with minutes of the discussion, can be found in the proceedings, which are published in this series as Volume 1174.
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Steganography -- Information Hiding to Foil the Casual Counterfeiter -- Fingerprinting Digital Circuits on Programmable Hardware -- Steganography in a Video Conferencing System -- Reliable Blind Information Hiding for Images -- Cerebral Cryptography -- Other Applications -- The Steganographic File System -- Stop- and- Go-MIXes Providing Probabilistic Anonymity in an Open System -- Biometric yet Privacy Protecting Person Authentication -- On Software Protection via Function Hiding -- Soft Tempest: Hidden Data Transmission Using Electromagnetic Emanations -- Copyright Marking -- Robust Digital Watermarking Based on Key-Dependent Basis Functions -- Intellectual Property Protection Systems and Digital Watermarking -- Secure Copyright Protection Techniques for Digital Images -- Shedding More Light on Image Watermarks -- Continuous Steganographic Data Transmission Using Uncompressed Audio -- Attack -- Attacks on Copyright Marking Systems -- Testing Digital Watermark Resistance to Destruction -- Analysis of the Sensitivity Attack against Electronic Watermarks in Images -- Steganalysis of Images Created Using Current Steganography Software -- Twin Peaks: The Histogram Attack to Fixed Depth Image Watermarks -- Theory -- An Information-Theoretic Model for Steganography -- Steganalysis and Game Equilibria -- Modelling the False Alarm and Missed Detection Rate for Electronic Watermarks -- Modeling the Security of Steganographic Systems -- On Public-Key Steganography in the Presence of an Active Warden.

The mid-1990ssaw an exciting convergenceof a number of dieren t information protection technologies, whose theme was the hiding (as opposed to encryption) of information. Copyright marking schemes are about hiding either copyright notices or individual serial numbers imperceptibly in digital audio and video, as a component in intellectual property protection systems; anonymous c- munication is another area of rapid growth, with people designing systems for electronic cash, digital elections, and privacy in mobile communications; se- rity researchers are also interested in ‘stray’ communication channels, such as those which arise via shared resourcesin operating systems or the physical le- age of information through radio frequency emissions; and n ally, many workers in these elds drew inspiration from ‘classical’ hidden communication methods such as steganography and spread-spectrum radio. The rst international workshop on this new emergent discipline of inf- mation hiding was organised by Ross Anderson and held at the Isaac Newton Institute, Cambridge, from the 30th May to the 1st June 1996, and was judged by attendees to be a successful and signi cant event. In addition to a number of research papers, we had invited talks from David Kahn on the history of steganography and from Gus Simmons on the history of subliminal channels. We also had a number of discussion sessions, culminating in a series of votes on common terms and de nitions. These papers and talks, together with minutes of the discussion, can be found in the proceedings, which are published in this series as Volume 1174.

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