Algebra for error control codes


 Easter Sharp
 4 years ago
 Views:
Transcription
1 Algebra for error control codes EE 387, Notes 5, Handout #7 EE 387 concentrates on block codes that are linear: Codewords components are linear combinations of message symbols. g 11 g 12 g 1n g 21 g 22 g 2n [m 1,m 2,...,m k ] }{{}..... = [c 1,c 2,...,c n ]. }{{} message m codeword c g k1 g k2 g kn }{{} generator matrix G Error detection begins with the syndrome, also a linear combination of codeword symbols. h 11 h 12 h 1n h 21 h 22 h 2n [r 1,r 2,...,r n ] }{{}..... = [s 1,s 2,...,s n k ]. }{{} senseword r syndrome s h k1 h k2 h kn }{{} paritycheck matrix G EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 1
2 Algebra for error control codes (cont.) Nonlinear algebra is also needed. Error correction requires finding the zeroes of polynomials whose coefficients are rational functions of the syndrome components. [s 1,s 2,...,s n k ] }{{} syndrome s PGZ or BerlekampMassey or Euclidean } {{ } decoding algorithm [Λ 1,Λ 2,...,Λ ν ] }{{} error locator polynomial s All of these steps require that we can add and multiply channel symbols. Decoding also requires division every nonzero symbol needs a reciprocal. Fields are algebraic structures with invertible addition and multiplication. Unlike floating point arithmetic, finite field computations are exact. Fields inherit properties from groups and rings, and field elements are the scalars for vector spaces. So we also define groups, rings, and vector spaces. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 2
3 Number theory and modular arithmetic: motivation Errorcontrol codes use check equations. These equations require that arithmetic operations be defined for codeword symbols. Finiteprecision arithmetic is easier to implement than unlimited precision. Finite fields (+,,, ) are defined using modular arithmetic: Integer arithmetic modulo a prime number, (2 31 1): mod = Polynomial arithmetic modulo a prime polynomial (lsb first): (x 3 +x+1) (x 2 +1) mod (x 4 +x+1) = = 1000 Note that the product of two 4bit vectors is also a 4tuple. Other applications of modular arithmetic: Pseudorandom number generation Publickey cryptography EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 3
4 Multiples and divisors Let a, b, m be integers with a b = m. m is product or multiple of a and b a,b are factors or divisors of m Terminology: a divides m. Notation: a m or a\m. Obvious: every nonzero integer m has divisors ±1 and ±m. A proper divisor of m is a divisor a such that 1 < a < m. m proper divisors of m 6 2,3 28 2,4,7, ,4,8,16,32,64, = ,5,17, = , A positive integer p is prime if it has no proper divisors. Note: 6 = and 28 = are perfect numbers. All even perfect numbers are (2 p 1)(2 p 1 ) where p is prime (2 p 1 is a Mersenne prime). Open questions: is there an odd perfect number or are there infinitely many perfect number? EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 4
5 Distribution of prime numbers The first few prime numbers are 2, 3, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23, 29, 31. The only even prime 2 is excluded in many theorems about finite fields. But p = 2 is vital to applications of fields to errorcorrecting codes. Theorem: (Euclid) There are infinitely many prime numbers. Proof: Suppose there are only finitely many primes, {p 1,p 2,...,p t }. Then m = (p 1 p 2 p t )+1 is not divisible by any p i. So either m is prime or has a prime divisor different from all p i. Prime Number Theorem: Let π(x) be the number of primes less than x. lim x π(x) x/lnx = 1 = π(x) x lnx = p n nlnn. Fact: (Bertrand) For every integer n 2 there is a prime between n and 2n. In particular, there is at least one mbit prime for every m 1. Similarly, there is at least one prime binary polynomial of degree m 1. (In fact, there are 2 m /m prime polynomials). EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 5
6 Division algorithm The division algorithm expresses the dividend n as the sum of a multiple, qd, of the divisor d and a remainder r: n = (ndivd)d+(n mod d) = qd+r, where 0 r < d. Fact: quotient and remainder produced by the division algorithm are unique. The method of this proof will be used repeatedly in this course. Suppose q 1 d+r 1 = q 2 d+r 2, where 0 r 1 r 2 < d. Combine the above equality and inequalities: 0 r 2 r 1 = (q 1 q 2 )d r 2 < d. Thus r 2 r 1 is a nonnegative multiple of d that is less than d. Therefore r 2 r 1 = 0, hence r 2 = r 1, hence q 2 = q 1. Division algorithm 0: repeatedly subtract d from n while incrementing q. More efficient procedure (nonrestoring division): First find the largest m such that 2 m n. Then fo = m,m 1,...,1,0 if n 2 i, subtract 2 i d from n and add 2 i to q. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 6
7 Greatest common divisor The greatest common divisor gcd(m,n) of two integers m and n is the largest integer that divides both m and n. Example: divisors of 12: 1,2,3,4,6,12 divisors of 30: 1,3,5,6,10,15,30 common divisors: 1,3,6 greatest common divisor: gcd(12,30) = 6 Theorem: gcd(m, n) is the smallest positive integer linear combination d = am+bn where a,b are integers. Proof: Obviously every common divisor of m and n is a divisor of d. So we must show that d divides m and n. First m. Use the division algorithm: m = qd+r = q(am+bn)+r, where 0 r < d = am+bn. The remainder s also an integer combination of m and n: r = m q(am+bn) = (1 qa)m+(qb)n < d. Since d is the least positive combination, r must be 0; i.e., That is, d m. In the same way we show that d n. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 7
8 GCD examples We can find gcd by inspection (and factoring) for small cases: gcd(4,12) = 4 = gcd(12,28) = 4 = gcd(17,37) = 1 = = = 408 = 1 mod 37 The Euclidean algorithm is an efficient method for computing both the greatest common divisor and the coefficients a and b. Example: To find a and b such that gcd(17,37) = 17a+37b. a i b i = 1 + = 2 1 a i = a i 2 a i 1 b i = b i 2 b i 1 To check this result: 17 ( 13)+37 6 = = 1. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 8
9 Relatively prime numbers Two different integers m and n are relatively prime or coprime if they have no common proper divisors, i.e., their greatest common divisos 1. If m and n are relatively prime, then there are integers a and b such that 1 = gcd(m,n) = am+bn (Obviously, if a > 0 then b 0, and vice versa.) Therefore bn = 1 am 1 mod m. In other words, b is the multiplicative inverse (reciprocal) of n modulo m. When m is prime, every n such that 0 < n < m is relatively prime to m. Corollary: Integers mod p form a finite field if (and only if) p is prime. Addition, subtraction, and multiplication mod p have associative and commutative properties. And division works for every nonzero divisor. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 9
10 Useful property of coprime numbers Lemma: If d = gcd(r,s) and m 0, then gcd(mr,ms) = md. Proof: Obviously, md is a common divisor of mr and ms. Conversely, d = gcd(r,s) = ar +bs = md = m(ar +bs) = a(mr)+b(ms). This shows that every common divisor of mr and ms is a divisor of md. Theorem: If m rs and gcd(m,r) = 1, then m s. Proof: Trivially true if s = 0. If s > 0 then by the previous lemma gcd(ms,rs) = s gcd(m,r) = s 1 = s = s = a(ms)+b(rs) is the sum of two multiples of m. Thus s is a multiple of m, that is, m s. Important special case of the previous result: Lemma: If p is prime and p ab, then p a or p b (or both). Proof: Since p is prime, p a or gcd(a,p) = 1. If gcd(a,p) = 1 then p b. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 10
11 Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic: Every integer 2 has a unique factorization into primes, apart from the order of the factors. Proof: First show that every integer m 2 can be factored into primes. We use complete mathematical induction. If m is prime, its factorization is simply m = m. Otherwise let m = ab with a < m and b < m. By induction, a and b have prime factorizations a = p 1 p r and b = q 1 q s. So m = ab = p 1 p r q 1 q s is a prime factorization of m. Uniqueness: suppose there is an integer with two different factorizations. Divide out primes common to the representations to obtain p 1 p 2 p r = q 1 q 2 q s where p j and q j are primes and no p i equals any q j. But p 1 q 1 q 2 q s implies that p 1 must be a divisor of some q j. This is a contradiction. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 11
12 Euclidean algorithm We can find gcd(r, s) by reducing to a smaller problem: gcd(s qr, r). Every common divisor of r,s is a common divisor of r,s qr and vice versa. The Euclidean algorithm generates sequence of remainders r 1 > r 2 > > r n > 0 where the final remaindes the greatest common denominator, r n = gcd(r,s). r 1 = s = Q 1 r 0 +r 1 0 < r 1 < r r 0 = r = Q 2 r 1 +r 2 0 < r 2 < r 1 r 1 = Q 3 r 2 +r 3 0 < r 3 < r 2. 2 = 1 +. r n 2 = Q n r n 1 +r n r n 1 = Q n+1 r n 0 < < 1 0 < r n < r n 1 r n r n 1 This procedure halts after a finite number of steps because each remainder is a positive number smaller than the preceding remainder. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 12
13 Euclidean algorithm: integer examples The third tableau shows that division can be sloppy; quotients are powers of 2 More steps are needed, but the steps are simpler The fourth example shows that the worst case running time. This occurs when inputs are consecutive Fibonacci numbers, 1,2,3,5,8,13,21,34,... F n = F n 1 +F n 2 ; initial conditions F 0 = 0,F 1 = 1. EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 13
14 Euclidean algorithm: worst case Fibonacci numbers are the worst case for the Euclidean algorithm Nonconsecutive Fibonacci numbers are easier. See the last two tableaux. Fact: gcd(f i,f j ) = F gcd(i,j). EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 14
15 Extended Euclidean algorithm Every remainder is an integer combination of r and s: = a i r +b i s This is obvious fo = 1 and r 1 i = 0 r s r 0 = 1 r + 0 s i = 1,0,1,...,n The other coefficients a i and b i can be computed iteratively: = = (a i 1 r +b i 1 s) + (a i 2 r +b i 2 s) = ( a i 1 +a i 2 )r + ( b i 1 +b i 2 )s = a i r + b i s The sequences {a i } and {b i } satisfy same linear recurrence that defines { }: a i = a i 1 + a i 2 and b i = b i 1 + b i 2 ri 2 = is integer part of quotient of two previous remainders. 1 EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 15
16 Extended Euclidean algorithm: reciprocals Find reciprocal of 17 in GF(37). a i b i Answer: 17 1 = 13 = 24. Check: = 408 = Find reciprocal of x 3 +x 2 mod x 4 +x+1 over GF(2). Answer: x 3 +x. (x) (x) a i (x) x 4 +x+1 0 x 3 +x 2 1 x 2 +x+1 x+1 x+1 x x x 2 +x+1 1 x+1 x 3 +x (x) (x) a i (x) EE 387, September 30, 2015 Notes 5, Page 16
Divisibility in the Fibonacci Numbers. Stefan Erickson Colorado College January 27, 2006
Divisibility in the Fibonacci Numbers Stefan Erickson Colorado College January 27, 2006 Fibonacci Numbers F n+2 = F n+1 + F n n 1 2 3 4 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 F n 1 1 2 3 8 13 21 34 89 144 n 13 14 1 16 17 18
More informationThe Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic
Chapter 1 The Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic 1.1 Primes Definition 1.1. We say that p N is prime if it has just two factors in N, 1 and p itself. Number theory might be described as the study of the
More informationChapter 5. Modular arithmetic. 5.1 The modular ring
Chapter 5 Modular arithmetic 5.1 The modular ring Definition 5.1. Suppose n N and x, y Z. Then we say that x, y are equivalent modulo n, and we write x y mod n if n x y. It is evident that equivalence
More informationBasic elements of number theory
Cryptography Basic elements of number theory Marius Zimand 1 Divisibility, prime numbers By default all the variables, such as a, b, k, etc., denote integer numbers. Divisibility a 0 divides b if b = a
More informationCyclic codes: overview
Cyclic codes: overview EE 387, Notes 14, Handout #22 A linear block code is cyclic if the cyclic shift of a codeword is a codeword. Cyclic codes have many advantages. Elegant algebraic descriptions: c(x)
More informationBasic elements of number theory
Cryptography Basic elements of number theory Marius Zimand By default all the variables, such as a, b, k, etc., denote integer numbers. Divisibility a 0 divides b if b = a k for some integer k. Notation
More informationNOTES ON SIMPLE NUMBER THEORY
NOTES ON SIMPLE NUMBER THEORY DAMIEN PITMAN 1. Definitions & Theorems Definition: We say d divides m iff d is positive integer and m is an integer and there is an integer q such that m = dq. In this case,
More informationECEN 5022 Cryptography
Elementary Algebra and Number Theory University of Colorado Spring 2008 Divisibility, Primes Definition. N denotes the set {1, 2, 3,...} of natural numbers and Z denotes the set of integers {..., 2, 1,
More informationTomáš Madaras Congruence classes
Congruence classes For given integer m 2, the congruence relation modulo m at the set Z is the equivalence relation, thus, it provides a corresponding partition of Z into mutually disjoint sets. Definition
More information2 Arithmetic. 2.1 Greatest common divisors. This chapter is about properties of the integers Z = {..., 2, 1, 0, 1, 2,...}.
2 Arithmetic This chapter is about properties of the integers Z = {..., 2, 1, 0, 1, 2,...}. (See [Houston, Chapters 27 & 28]) 2.1 Greatest common divisors Definition 2.16. If a, b are integers, we say
More information4 Powers of an Element; Cyclic Groups
4 Powers of an Element; Cyclic Groups Notation When considering an abstract group (G, ), we will often simplify notation as follows x y will be expressed as xy (x y) z will be expressed as xyz x (y z)
More information1. multiplication is commutative and associative;
Chapter 4 The Arithmetic of Z In this chapter, we start by introducing the concept of congruences; these are used in our proof (going back to Gauss 1 ) that every integer has a unique prime factorization.
More information3 The fundamentals: Algorithms, the integers, and matrices
3 The fundamentals: Algorithms, the integers, and matrices 3.4 The integers and division This section introduces the basics of number theory number theory is the part of mathematics involving integers
More informationWednesday, February 21. Today we will begin Course Notes Chapter 5 (Number Theory).
Wednesday, February 21 Today we will begin Course Notes Chapter 5 (Number Theory). 1 Return to Chapter 5 In discussing Methods of Proof (Chapter 3, Section 2) we introduced the divisibility relation from
More informationx n k m(x) ) Codewords can be characterized by (and errors detected by): c(x) mod g(x) = 0 c(x)h(x) = 0 mod (x n 1)
Cyclic codes: review EE 387, Notes 15, Handout #26 A cyclic code is a LBC such that every cyclic shift of a codeword is a codeword. A cyclic code has generator polynomial g(x) that is a divisor of every
More informationFinite Fields. Mike Reiter
1 Finite Fields Mike Reiter reiter@cs.unc.edu Based on Chapter 4 of: W. Stallings. Cryptography and Network Security, Principles and Practices. 3 rd Edition, 2003. Groups 2 A group G, is a set G of elements
More informationChapter 4 Finite Fields
Chapter 4 Finite Fields Introduction will now introduce finite fields of increasing importance in cryptography AES, Elliptic Curve, IDEA, Public Key concern operations on numbers what constitutes a number
More informationNUMBER SYSTEMS. Number theory is the study of the integers. We denote the set of integers by Z:
NUMBER SYSTEMS Number theory is the study of the integers. We denote the set of integers by Z: Z = {..., 3, 2, 1, 0, 1, 2, 3,... }. The integers have two operations defined on them, addition and multiplication,
More informationg(x) = 1 1 x = 1 + x + x2 + x 3 + is not a polynomial, since it doesn t have finite degree. g(x) is an example of a power series.
6 Polynomial Rings We introduce a class of rings called the polynomial rings, describing computation, factorization and divisibility in such rings For the case where the coefficients come from an integral
More informationWith Question/Answer Animations. Chapter 4
With Question/Answer Animations Chapter 4 Chapter Motivation Number theory is the part of mathematics devoted to the study of the integers and their properties. Key ideas in number theory include divisibility
More informationCommutative Rings and Fields
Commutative Rings and Fields 1222017 Different algebraic systems are used in linear algebra. The most important are commutative rings with identity and fields. Definition. A ring is a set R with two
More informationApplied Cryptography and Computer Security CSE 664 Spring 2017
Applied Cryptography and Computer Security Lecture 11: Introduction to Number Theory Department of Computer Science and Engineering University at Buffalo 1 Lecture Outline What we ve covered so far: symmetric
More informationAn integer p is prime if p > 1 and p has exactly two positive divisors, 1 and p.
Chapter 6 Prime Numbers Part VI of PJE. Definition and Fundamental Results Definition. (PJE definition 23.1.1) An integer p is prime if p > 1 and p has exactly two positive divisors, 1 and p. If n > 1
More information2. THE EUCLIDEAN ALGORITHM More ring essentials
2. THE EUCLIDEAN ALGORITHM More ring essentials In this chapter: rings R commutative with 1. An element b R divides a R, or b is a divisor of a, or a is divisible by b, or a is a multiple of b, if there
More information1 Overview and revision
MTH6128 Number Theory Notes 1 Spring 2018 1 Overview and revision In this section we will meet some of the concerns of Number Theory, and have a brief revision of some of the relevant material from Introduction
More informationLecture 5: Arithmetic Modulo m, Primes and Greatest Common Divisors Lecturer: Lale Özkahya
BBM 205 Discrete Mathematics Hacettepe University http://web.cs.hacettepe.edu.tr/ bbm205 Lecture 5: Arithmetic Modulo m, Primes and Greatest Common Divisors Lecturer: Lale Özkahya Resources: Kenneth Rosen,
More informationSummary Slides for MATH 342 June 25, 2018
Summary Slides for MATH 342 June 25, 2018 Summary slides based on Elementary Number Theory and its applications by Kenneth Rosen and The Theory of Numbers by Ivan Niven, Herbert Zuckerman, and Hugh Montgomery.
More information4 Number Theory and Cryptography
4 Number Theory and Cryptography 4.1 Divisibility and Modular Arithmetic This section introduces the basics of number theory number theory is the part of mathematics involving integers and their properties.
More informationINTEGERS. In this section we aim to show the following: Goal. Every natural number can be written uniquely as a product of primes.
INTEGERS PETER MAYR (MATH 2001, CU BOULDER) In this section we aim to show the following: Goal. Every natural number can be written uniquely as a product of primes. 1. Divisibility Definition. Let a, b
More informationA Guide to Arithmetic
A Guide to Arithmetic Robin Chapman August 5, 1994 These notes give a very brief resumé of my number theory course. Proofs and examples are omitted. Any suggestions for improvements will be gratefully
More informationRings and modular arithmetic
Chapter 8 Rings and modular arithmetic So far, we have been working with just one operation at a time. But standard number systems, such as Z, have two operations + and which interact. It is useful to
More informationElementary Properties of the Integers
Elementary Properties of the Integers 1 1. Basis Representation Theorem (Thm 13) 2. Euclid s Division Lemma (Thm 21) 3. Greatest Common Divisor 4. Properties of Prime Numbers 5. Fundamental Theorem of
More informationSlides by Christopher M. Bourke Instructor: Berthe Y. Choueiry. Spring 2006
Slides by Christopher M. Bourke Instructor: Berthe Y. Choueiry Spring 2006 1 / 1 Computer Science & Engineering 235 Introduction to Discrete Mathematics Sections 2.4 2.6 of Rosen Introduction I When talking
More information2x 1 7. A linear congruence in modular arithmetic is an equation of the form. Why is the solution a set of integers rather than a unique integer?
Chapter 3: Theory of Modular Arithmetic 25 SECTION C Solving Linear Congruences By the end of this section you will be able to solve congruence equations determine the number of solutions find the multiplicative
More informationChinese Remainder Theorem
Chinese Remainder Theorem Theorem Let R be a Euclidean domain with m 1, m 2,..., m k R. If gcd(m i, m j ) = 1 for 1 i < j k then m = m 1 m 2 m k = lcm(m 1, m 2,..., m k ) and R/m = R/m 1 R/m 2 R/m k ;
More informationRings. EE 387, Notes 7, Handout #10
Rings EE 387, Notes 7, Handout #10 Definition: A ring is a set R with binary operations, + and, that satisfy the following axioms: 1. (R, +) is a commutative group (five axioms) 2. Associative law for
More information4 PRIMITIVE ROOTS Order and Primitive Roots The Index Existence of primitive roots for prime modulus...
PREFACE These notes have been prepared by Dr Mike Canfell (with minor changes and extensions by Dr Gerd Schmalz) for use by the external students in the unit PMTH 338 Number Theory. This booklet covers
More information= 1 2x. x 2 a ) 0 (mod p n ), (x 2 + 2a + a2. x a ) 2
8. padic numbers 8.1. Motivation: Solving x 2 a (mod p n ). Take an odd prime p, and ( an) integer a coprime to p. Then, as we know, x 2 a (mod p) has a solution x Z iff = 1. In this case we can suppose
More informationDiophantine triples in a LucasLehmer sequence
Annales Mathematicae et Informaticae 49 (01) pp. 5 100 doi: 10.33039/ami.01.0.001 http://ami.unieszterhazy.hu Diophantine triples in a LucasLehmer sequence Krisztián Gueth Lorand Eötvös University Savaria
More informationExercises Exercises. 2. Determine whether each of these integers is prime. a) 21. b) 29. c) 71. d) 97. e) 111. f) 143. a) 19. b) 27. c) 93.
Exercises Exercises 1. Determine whether each of these integers is prime. a) 21 b) 29 c) 71 d) 97 e) 111 f) 143 2. Determine whether each of these integers is prime. a) 19 b) 27 c) 93 d) 101 e) 107 f)
More information1. Revision Description Reflect and Review Teasers Answers Recall of Rational Numbers:
1. Revision Description Reflect Review Teasers Answers Recall of Rational Numbers: A rational number is of the form, where p q are integers q 0. Addition or subtraction of rational numbers is possible
More informationMATH 361: NUMBER THEORY FOURTH LECTURE
MATH 361: NUMBER THEORY FOURTH LECTURE 1. Introduction Everybody knows that three hours after 10:00, the time is 1:00. That is, everybody is familiar with modular arithmetic, the usual arithmetic of the
More informationFundamental Theorem of Algebra
EE 387, Notes 13, Handout #20 Fundamental Theorem of Algebra Lemma: If f(x) is a polynomial over GF(q) GF(Q), then β is a zero of f(x) if and only if x β is a divisor of f(x). Proof: By the division algorithm,
More informationDefinitions. Notations. Injective, Surjective and Bijective. Divides. Cartesian Product. Relations. Equivalence Relations
Page 1 Definitions Tuesday, May 8, 2018 12:23 AM Notations " " means "equals, by definition" the set of all real numbers the set of integers Denote a function from a set to a set by Denote the image of
More informationPUTNAM TRAINING NUMBER THEORY. Exercises 1. Show that the sum of two consecutive primes is never twice a prime.
PUTNAM TRAINING NUMBER THEORY (Last updated: December 11, 2017) Remark. This is a list of exercises on Number Theory. Miguel A. Lerma Exercises 1. Show that the sum of two consecutive primes is never twice
More informationMa/CS 6a Class 2: Congruences
Ma/CS 6a Class 2: Congruences 1 + 1 5 (mod 3) By Adam Sheffer Reminder: Public Key Cryptography Idea. Use a public key which is used for encryption and a private key used for decryption. Alice encrypts
More information2301 Assignment 1 Due Friday 19th March, 2 pm
Show all your work. Justify your solutions. Answers without justification will not receive full marks. Only hand in the problems on page 2. Practice Problems Question 1. Prove that if a b and a 3c then
More information8 Primes and Modular Arithmetic
8 Primes and Modular Arithmetic 8.1 Primes and Factors Over two millennia ago already, people all over the world were considering the properties of numbers. One of the simplest concepts is prime numbers.
More informationCIS 6930/4930 Computer and Network Security. Topic 5.1 Basic Number Theory  Foundation of Public Key Cryptography
CIS 6930/4930 Computer and Network Security Topic 5.1 Basic Number Theory  Foundation of Public Key Cryptography 1 Review of Modular Arithmetic 2 Remainders and Congruency For any integer a and any positive
More informationPart I, Number Systems. CS131 Mathematics for Computer Scientists II Note 1 INTEGERS
CS131 Part I, Number Systems CS131 Mathematics for Computer Scientists II Note 1 INTEGERS The set of all integers will be denoted by Z. So Z = {..., 2, 1, 0, 1, 2,...}. The decimal number system uses the
More informationThe Euclidean Algorithm
MATH 324 Summer 2006 Elementary Number Theory Notes on the Euclidean Algorithm Department of Mathematical and Statistical Sciences University of Alberta The Euclidean Algorithm Given two positive integers
More informationKnow the Wellordering principle: Any set of positive integers which has at least one element contains a smallest element.
The first exam will be on Monday, June 8, 202. The syllabus will be sections. and.2 in Lax, and the number theory handout found on the class web site, plus the handout on the method of successive squaring
More informationFall 2017 Test II review problems
Fall 2017 Test II review problems Dr. Holmes October 18, 2017 This is a quite miscellaneous grab bag of relevant problems from old tests. Some are certainly repeated. 1. Give the complete addition and
More informationMathematics for Cryptography
Mathematics for Cryptography Douglas R. Stinson David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science University of Waterloo Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3G1, Canada March 15, 2016 1 Groups and Modular Arithmetic 1.1
More informationChapter 3 Basic Number Theory
Chapter 3 Basic Number Theory What is Number Theory? Well... What is Number Theory? Well... Number Theory The study of the natural numbers (Z + ), especially the relationship between different sorts of
More informationIntroduction to Number Theory
INTRODUCTION Definition: Natural Numbers, Integers Natural numbers: N={0,1,, }. Integers: Z={0,±1,±, }. Definition: Divisor If a Z can be writeen as a=bc where b, c Z, then we say a is divisible by b or,
More informationRemainders. We learned how to multiply and divide in elementary
Remainders We learned how to multiply and divide in elementary school. As adults we perform division mostly by pressing the key on a calculator. This key supplies the quotient. In numerical analysis and
More information6.1. Rational Expressions and Functions; Multiplying and Dividing. Copyright 2016, 2012, 2008 Pearson Education, Inc. 1
6.1 Rational Expressions and Functions; Multiplying and Dividing 1. Define rational expressions.. Define rational functions and give their domains. 3. Write rational expressions in lowest terms. 4. Multiply
More information2.3 In modular arithmetic, all arithmetic operations are performed modulo some integer.
CHAPTER 2 INTRODUCTION TO NUMBER THEORY ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS 2.1 A nonzero b is a divisor of a if a = mb for some m, where a, b, and m are integers. That is, b is a divisor of a if there is no remainder
More informationNumbers, Groups and Cryptography. Gordan Savin
Numbers, Groups and Cryptography Gordan Savin Contents Chapter 1. Euclidean Algorithm 5 1. Euclidean Algorithm 5 2. Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic 9 3. Uniqueness of Factorization 14 4. Efficiency
More informationOutline. Some Review: Divisors. Common Divisors. Primes and Factors. b divides a (or b is a divisor of a) if a = mb for some m
Outline GCD and Euclid s Algorithm AIT 682: Network and Systems Security Topic 5.1 Basic Number Theory  Foundation of Public Key Cryptography Modulo Arithmetic Modular Exponentiation Discrete Logarithms
More informationOutline. AIT 682: Network and Systems Security. GCD and Euclid s Algorithm Modulo Arithmetic Modular Exponentiation Discrete Logarithms
AIT 682: Network and Systems Security Topic 5.1 Basic Number Theory  Foundation of Public Key Cryptography Instructor: Dr. Kun Sun Outline GCD and Euclid s Algorithm Modulo Arithmetic Modular Exponentiation
More informationRings If R is a commutative ring, a zero divisor is a nonzero element x such that xy = 0 for some nonzero element y R.
Rings 10262008 A ring is an abelian group R with binary operation + ( addition ), together with a second binary operation ( multiplication ). Multiplication must be associative, and must distribute over
More informationLecture notes: Algorithms for integers, polynomials (Thorsten Theobald)
Lecture notes: Algorithms for integers, polynomials (Thorsten Theobald) 1 Euclid s Algorithm Euclid s Algorithm for computing the greatest common divisor belongs to the oldest known computing procedures
More informationCOMS W4995 Introduction to Cryptography September 29, Lecture 8: Number Theory
COMS W4995 Introduction to Cryptography September 29, 2005 Lecture 8: Number Theory Lecturer: Tal Malkin Scribes: Elli Androulaki, Mohit Vazirani Summary This lecture focuses on some basic Number Theory.
More informationEUCLID S ALGORITHM AND THE FUNDAMENTAL THEOREM OF ARITHMETIC after N. Vasiliev and V. Gutenmacher (Kvant, 1972)
Intro to Math Reasoning Grinshpan EUCLID S ALGORITHM AND THE FUNDAMENTAL THEOREM OF ARITHMETIC after N. Vasiliev and V. Gutenmacher (Kvant, 1972) We all know that every composite natural number is a product
More informationCourse 2BA1: Trinity 2006 Section 9: Introduction to Number Theory and Cryptography
Course 2BA1: Trinity 2006 Section 9: Introduction to Number Theory and Cryptography David R. Wilkins Copyright c David R. Wilkins 2006 Contents 9 Introduction to Number Theory and Cryptography 1 9.1 Subgroups
More informationNumbers and their divisors
Chapter 1 Numbers and their divisors 1.1 Some number theoretic functions Theorem 1.1 (Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic). Every positive integer > 1 is uniquely the product of distinct prime powers: n
More informationCS483 Design and Analysis of Algorithms
CS483 Design and Analysis of Algorithms Lectures 23 Algorithms with Numbers Instructor: Fei Li lifei@cs.gmu.edu with subject: CS483 Office hours: STII, Room 443, Friday 4:00pm  6:00pm or by appointments
More information2x 1 7. A linear congruence in modular arithmetic is an equation of the form. Why is the solution a set of integers rather than a unique integer?
Chapter 3: Theory of Modular Arithmetic 25 SECTION C Solving Linear Congruences By the end of this section you will be able to solve congruence equations determine the number of solutions find the multiplicative
More informationMATH 501 Discrete Mathematics. Lecture 6: Number theory. German University Cairo, Department of Media Engineering and Technology.
MATH 501 Discrete Mathematics Lecture 6: Number theory Prof. Dr. Slim Abdennadher, slim.abdennadher@guc.edu.eg German University Cairo, Department of Media Engineering and Technology 1 Number theory Number
More informationIEEE P1363 / D9 (Draft Version 9). Standard Specifications for Public Key Cryptography
IEEE P1363 / D9 (Draft Version 9) Standard Specifications for Public Key Cryptography Annex A (informative) NumberTheoretic Background Copyright 1997,1998,1999 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics
More informationCourse MA2C02, Hilary Term 2013 Section 9: Introduction to Number Theory and Cryptography
Course MA2C02, Hilary Term 2013 Section 9: Introduction to Number Theory and Cryptography David R. Wilkins Copyright c David R. Wilkins 2000 2013 Contents 9 Introduction to Number Theory 63 9.1 Subgroups
More informationCSC 474 Network Security. Outline. GCD and Euclid s Algorithm. GCD and Euclid s Algorithm Modulo Arithmetic Modular Exponentiation Discrete Logarithms
Computer Science CSC 474 Network Security Topic 5.1 Basic Number Theory  Foundation of Public Key Cryptography CSC 474 Dr. Peng Ning 1 Outline GCD and Euclid s Algorithm Modulo Arithmetic Modular Exponentiation
More informationAssociative property
Addition Associative property Closure property Commutative property Composite number Natural numbers (counting numbers) Distributive property for multiplication over addition Divisibility Divisor Factor
More informationMATH 433 Applied Algebra Lecture 4: Modular arithmetic (continued). Linear congruences.
MATH 433 Applied Algebra Lecture 4: Modular arithmetic (continued). Linear congruences. Congruences Let n be a postive integer. The integers a and b are called congruent modulo n if they have the same
More informationA number that can be written as, where p and q are integers and q Number.
RATIONAL NUMBERS 1.1 Definition of Rational Numbers: What are rational numbers? A number that can be written as, where p and q are integers and q Number. 0, is known as Rational Example:, 12, 18 etc.
More informationCHAPTER 6. Prime Numbers. Definition and Fundamental Results
CHAPTER 6 Prime Numbers Part VI of PJE. Definition and Fundamental Results 6.1. Definition. (PJE definition 23.1.1) An integer p is prime if p > 1 and the only positive divisors of p are 1 and p. If n
More informationBasic Algorithms in Number Theory
Basic Algorithms in Number Theory Algorithmic Complexity... 1 Basic Algorithms in Number Theory Francesco Pappalardi Discrete Logs, Modular Square Roots & Euclidean Algorithm. July 20 th 2010 Basic Algorithms
More informationTHESIS. Presented in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree Master of Science in the Graduate School of The Ohio State University
The HasseMinkowski Theorem in Two and Three Variables THESIS Presented in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree Master of Science in the Graduate School of The Ohio State University By
More informationMath 109 HW 9 Solutions
Math 109 HW 9 Solutions Problems IV 18. Solve the linear diophantine equation 6m + 10n + 15p = 1 Solution: Let y = 10n + 15p. Since (10, 15) is 5, we must have that y = 5x for some integer x, and (as we
More informationA field F is a set of numbers that includes the two numbers 0 and 1 and satisfies the properties:
Byte multiplication 1 Field arithmetic A field F is a set of numbers that includes the two numbers 0 and 1 and satisfies the properties: F is an abelian group under addition, meaning  F is closed under
More informationLECTURE NOTES IN CRYPTOGRAPHY
1 LECTURE NOTES IN CRYPTOGRAPHY Thomas Johansson 2005/2006 c Thomas Johansson 2006 2 Chapter 1 Abstract algebra and Number theory Before we start the treatment of cryptography we need to review some basic
More informationAn Algorithm for Prime Factorization
An Algorithm for Prime Factorization Fact: If a is the smallest number > 1 that divides n, then a is prime. Proof: By contradiction. (Left to the reader.) A multiset is like a set, except repetitions are
More informationAlgebra. Modular arithmetic can be handled mathematically by introducing a congruence relation on the integers described in the above example.
Coding Theory Massoud Malek Algebra Congruence Relation The definition of a congruence depends on the type of algebraic structure under consideration Particular definitions of congruence can be made for
More informationMath Review. for the Quantitative Reasoning measure of the GRE General Test
Math Review for the Quantitative Reasoning measure of the GRE General Test www.ets.org Overview This Math Review will familiarize you with the mathematical skills and concepts that are important for solving
More informationAlgorithmic number theory. Questions/Complaints About Homework? The division algorithm. Division
Questions/Complaints About Homework? Here s the procedure for homework questions/complaints: 1. Read the solutions first. 2. Talk to the person who graded it (check initials) 3. If (1) and (2) don t work,
More informationIEEE P1363 / D13 (Draft Version 13). Standard Specifications for Public Key Cryptography
IEEE P1363 / D13 (Draft Version 13). Standard Specifications for Public Key Cryptography Annex A (Informative). NumberTheoretic Background. Copyright 1999 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics
More informationNotes on Systems of Linear Congruences
MATH 324 Summer 2012 Elementary Number Theory Notes on Systems of Linear Congruences In this note we will discuss systems of linear congruences where the moduli are all different. Definition. Given the
More informationREVIEW Chapter 1 The Real Number System
REVIEW Chapter The Real Number System In class work: Complete all statements. Solve all exercises. (Section.4) A set is a collection of objects (elements). The Set of Natural Numbers N N = {,,, 4, 5, }
More informationMAT 243 Test 2 SOLUTIONS, FORM A
MAT Test SOLUTIONS, FORM A 1. [10 points] Give a recursive definition for the set of all ordered pairs of integers (x, y) such that x < y. Solution: Let S be the set described above. Note that if (x, y)
More informationExecutive Assessment. Executive Assessment Math Review. Section 1.0, Arithmetic, includes the following topics:
Executive Assessment Math Review Although the following provides a review of some of the mathematical concepts of arithmetic and algebra, it is not intended to be a textbook. You should use this chapter
More informationNumbers. Çetin Kaya Koç Winter / 18
Çetin Kaya Koç http://koclab.cs.ucsb.edu Winter 2016 1 / 18 Number Systems and Sets We represent the set of integers as Z = {..., 3, 2, 1,0,1,2,3,...} We denote the set of positive integers modulo n as
More informationCPSC 467: Cryptography and Computer Security
CPSC 467: Cryptography and Computer Security Michael J. Fischer Lecture 9 September 30, 2015 CPSC 467, Lecture 9 1/47 Fast Exponentiation Algorithms Number Theory Needed for RSA Elementary Number Theory
More informationHomework #2 solutions Due: June 15, 2012
All of the following exercises are based on the material in the handout on integers found on the class website. 1. Find d = gcd(475, 385) and express it as a linear combination of 475 and 385. That is
More information1. Factorization Divisibility in Z.
8 J. E. CREMONA 1.1. Divisibility in Z. 1. Factorization Definition 1.1.1. Let a, b Z. Then we say that a divides b and write a b if b = ac for some c Z: a b c Z : b = ac. Alternatively, we may say that
More informationCh 4.2 Divisibility Properties
Ch 4.2 Divisibility Properties  Prime numbers and composite numbers  Procedure for determining whether or not a positive integer is a prime  GCF: procedure for finding gcf (Euclidean Algorithm)  Definition:
More informationSEVENTH EDITION and EXPANDED SEVENTH EDITION
SEVENTH EDITION and EXPANDED SEVENTH EDITION Slide 51 Chapter 5 Number Theory and the Real Number System 5.1 Number Theory Number Theory The study of numbers and their properties. The numbers we use to
More informationThis is a recursive algorithm. The procedure is guaranteed to terminate, since the second argument decreases each time.
8 Modular Arithmetic We introduce an operator mod. Let d be a positive integer. For c a nonnegative integer, the value c mod d is the remainder when c is divided by d. For example, c mod d = 0 if and only
More informationFoundations of Computer Science Lecture 10 Number Theory
Foundations of Computer Science Lecture 10 Number Theory Division and the Greatest Common Divisor Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic Cryptography and Modular Arithmetic RSA: Public Key Cryptography Last
More information