Cryptography is a science that studies methods of the provision of confidentiality, integrity of data and authentication of it. Cryptography is a part of various fields of study, such as computer science, physics, mathematics, electrical engineering and others. Blockchain cryptography is a crucial part of the cryptocurrency industry. Different approaches to blockchain cryptography — and ways of maintaining it — allow the industry to become more diverse and use products of these approaches in different circumstances. The Bitcoin cryptographic approach is the most used in the cryptocurrency industry but is continuously developing and including new technologies. “Understanding Bitcoin; cryptography, engineering and economics” by Pedro Franco is one of the most popular books for learning about Bitcoin and offers a wide view on the implementation of the technology.
A privacy-focused blockchain ecosystem brings together anonymous transactions with secure messaging and a low-latency onion router.
The blockchain network building a more private future for the internet
For all we don't know about Satoshi, we can tell he loved a touch of theatricality
Did Satoshi choose to publish Bitcoin's whitepaper on Halloween as another Easter egg?
Mina applies zk-SNARKs to Cardano's Ouroboros consensus to achieve scalability and decentralization.
This blockchain only needs 22 KB of data to be verified
Aztec 2.0 is both a scaling and privacy solution rolled into one.
Aztec launches private smart contracts as Ethereum rollup
A Proof of Concept security token transfer involving BNP Paribas and Curv could lead to integrated crypto custody solutions.
BNP Paribas and Curv unveil highly secure method to transfer security tokens
While Hal Finney may no longer be with us, one of his proposals from 2011 may soon find its way to Bitcoin thanks to an expired patent.
One of Hal Finney's lost contributions to Bitcoin Core to be 'resurrected'
One of the men who coined the term "proof-of-work" to join as chief scientist
Chainlink acquires a privacy-preserving oracle protocol from Cornell University