PGP encryption is by far one of the most efficient ways of protecting sensitive data. As a developer of a .NET application that generates or stores such data, you may want to implement this type of protection initially and offer it to your users right out of the box. However, if you think that this task is too complex and you don’t have time for it in your project, you definitely should take a closer look at OpenPGP Library for .NET, a powerful PGP library for all developers looking to enhance the security aspect of their products.
OpenPGP Library for .NET makes it extremely easy to use strong PGP protection in your .NET applications. All you need to do is to include the library into your project and make simple calls whenever you need to encode or decode a piece of data. This library is a comprehensive solution for reliable data encryption/decryption, dynamic key generation, data verification and easy one-pass signing. Files generated by the library can be opened by many popular encryption tools, including PGP, PGP Universal Server, McAfee E-Business Server, GnuPG (gpg), WinPT and ArticsoftFileAssurity. OpenPGP Library for .NET is so easy to use that even novices will have no problems protecting their data.
The developer’s site features a large number of code samples in different languages that will help you get started, so if you’ve been looking for the most hassle-free and straightforward way to encrypt your data right from your program code, you will hardly need anything else but OpenPGP Library for .NET!
OpenPGP Library for .NET 1.7.1 Pure .NET OpenPGP Library with no external dependencies. The Library provides easy API for OpenPGP encryption, decryption, clear signing, one pass signing and encryption, decrypt
JamSec Web Application Firewall 2010.4 JamSec WebDefenseur 2010 is a complete and powerful security solution for Web applications and Web sites.It detects and prevents hacker attacks against web applications. JamSec
Top Open-Source Security Applications Those responsible for enterprise security are increasingly turning to open-source applications in lieu of security products based on proprietary code -- and for many good reasons.