Emerging technologies for the digital revolution (Strong Tamper-Resistant Module) (Japanese)

In: Transactions of the Information Processing Society of Japan   ;  41 ,  11  ;  2950-2957  ;  2000
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The number of elements on a IC chip is quadrupling every three years, but computer performance as a whole is quadrupling annually. In this paper, we demonstrate how nanotechnology and other closely related technologies reinforce each other to generate that higher growth rate, which has prevailed for the last half century and which has resulted in an astounding improvement in performance of 1024 over that time-frame. These gains have made the digital revolution possible. The potential benefits to society of the digital revolution exceed our imagination, but to realize those benefits we must use competition among relevant technologies to prevent undesirable side-effects. Superdistribution, the indispensable technology for gaining those benefits, depends on the availability of reliable, tamper-proof systems whose security is ensured through physical means. The Strong Tamper-Resistant Module (STRM), an improved version of our Tamper-Resistant Module (TRM), achieves that objective by using strong protection to ensure that only the possessor of a secret key can modify its behavior. Not even the STRM designers, manufacturers or maintainers can gain unauthorized access to the module or modify its information or operation in any way. This level of security is what is needed for legal contracts and for system logs.

Table of contents – Volume 41, Issue 11

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The tables of contents are generated automatically and are based on the data records of the individual contributions available in the index of the TIB portal. The display of the Tables of Contents may therefore be incomplete.

2950
Emerging technologies for the digital revolution (Strong Tamper-Resistant Module)
Mori, R. | 2000
2985
Privacy protection against infringement by combination of personal data
Motomura, K. / Hashimoto, S. / Inoue, A. / Kaneda, S. | 2000
3010
Multi-lateral security and its characteristics on advanced digital audio visual framework
Kaneko, I. / Shirai, K. | 2000
3019
The WIPO background discussion of the proposed 'Broadcasters' Treaty' and its implications for the domestic law of Australia and Japan
Ogawa, M. | 2000
3046
An intelligent policing-routing mechanism based on fuzzy logic and genetic algorithms and its performance evaluation
Barolli, L. / Koyama, A. / Yamada, T. / Yokoyama, S. | 2000
3070
Fast connected-component labeling through sequential local operations in the course of forward raster scan followed by backward raster scan
Suzuki, K. / Horiba, I. / Sugie, N. | 2000
3082
Real time object tracking using dynamic memory
Hiura, S. / Murase, K. / Matsuyama, T. | 2000
3092
DB-MAN alpha : a distributed database system based on database migration
Sakai, S. / Umigai, A. / Akiyama, T. / Hara, T. / Tsukamoto, M. / Nishio, S. | 2000
3103
A geographic information system using active database systems
Terada, T. / Tsukamoto, M. / Nishio, S. | 2000
3114
Applying formal verification method to education in design of CPU
Kitahama, Y. / Kitajima, A. / Okano, K. / Taniguchi, K. | 2000
3122
A register allocation technique using the series-parallelized register existence graph and its evaluation
Kondo, N. / Koseki, A. / Komatsu, H. / Fukazawa, Y. | 2000
3152
An interior layout support system with interactive evolutionary computation
Korenaga, M. / Hagiwara, M. | 2000
3173
Direction detector system of an urgent vehicle for ITS by using code division multiple access
Sugiura, A. / Kanazawa, T. | 2000
3180
Knowledge representation model for basic design of power plant equipment
Yamaguchi, H. / Nagasawa, I. / Umeda, M. / Mochizuki, M. / Zhang, Z. | 2000
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