Cryptography and Computational Number Theory

  • Kwok-Yan Lam
  • Igor Shparlinski
  • Huaxiong Wang
  • Chaoping Xing
Conference proceedings

Part of the Progress in Computer Science and Applied Logic book series (PCS, volume 20)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. Computational Number Theory

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Cesar Alonso, Jaime Gutierrez, Rosario Rubio
      Pages 3-9
    3. Alessandro Conflitti
      Pages 11-14
    4. Cunsheng Ding, David R. Kohel, San Ling
      Pages 15-24
    5. John B. Friedlander, Carl Pomerance, Igor E. Shparlinski
      Pages 25-32
    6. Joachim von zur Gathen, Francesco Pappalardi
      Pages 33-41
    7. Alf van der Poorten
      Pages 129-136
  3. Cryptography

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 147-147
    2. Nikos Alexandris, Vassilis Chrissikopoulos, Mike Burmester, Yvo Desmedt
      Pages 149-163
    3. Ed Dawson, Leonie Simpson, Jovan Golić
      Pages 165-185
    4. Annalisa De Bonis, Alfredo De Santis
      Pages 187-201
    5. Dieter Gollmann
      Pages 203-225
    6. Maria Isabel González Vasco, Mats Näslund
      Pages 227-255
    7. Maria Isabel González Vasco, Igor E. Shparlinski
      Pages 257-268
    8. Jeffrey Hoffstein, Joseph H. Silverman
      Pages 269-286
    9. Preda Mihăilescu
      Pages 287-302
    10. Mats Näslund, Alexander Russell
      Pages 303-319
    11. Phong Q. Nguyen, Igor E. Shparlinski, Jacques Stern
      Pages 331-342
    12. Rei Safavi-Naini, Huaxiong Wang
      Pages 357-368
    13. Robert D. Silverman
      Pages 369-378

About these proceedings


This volume contains the refereed proceedings of the Workshop on Cryptography and Computational Number Theory, CCNT'99, which has been held in Singapore during the week of November 22-26, 1999. The workshop was organized by the Centre for Systems Security of the Na­ tional University of Singapore. We gratefully acknowledge the financial support from the Singapore National Science and Technology Board under the grant num­ ber RP960668/M. The idea for this workshop grew out of the recognition of the recent, rapid development in various areas of cryptography and computational number the­ ory. The event followed the concept of the research programs at such well-known research institutions as the Newton Institute (UK), Oberwolfach and Dagstuhl (Germany), and Luminy (France). Accordingly, there were only invited lectures at the workshop with plenty of time for informal discussions. It was hoped and successfully achieved that the meeting would encourage and stimulate further research in information and computer security as well as in the design and implementation of number theoretic cryptosystems and other related areas. Another goal of the meeting was to stimulate collaboration and more active interaction between mathematicians, computer scientists, practical cryptographers and engineers in academia, industry and government.


Computer Science computational number theory cryptography cryptosystems information number theory theoretical computer science

Editors and affiliations

  • Kwok-Yan Lam
    • 1
  • Igor Shparlinski
    • 2
  • Huaxiong Wang
    • 3
  • Chaoping Xing
    • 4
  1. 1.Department of Computer ScienceNational University of SingaporeSingapore
  2. 2.Department of ComputingMacquarie UniversityAustralia
  3. 3.Department of Computer ScienceUniversity of WollongongAustralia
  4. 4.Department of MathematicsNational University of SingaporeSingapore

Bibliographic information