Send a secure Telegram without breaking the bank!
You don't care if your Telegram is seen,
if the message text is already encrypted. To make this work the sender and receiver need to agree on two things:
1) A document that will be used as the encoding key. Preferably a short document, original, unpublished, and "never scanned".
2) Easy to remember decoding rules that are not written down, and only known to the sender and receiver.
The encoding key document and decoding rules MUST be kept private,
while the message can be made public. With the key and rules unknown and not part of the digital world, the message is useless, even to all of the world's computers processing
Using encoding rules, each letter, space and punctuation mark is transposed into a digit group. These number sets are then sent to the recipient, who uses
the same rules to decode the number sets back to the corresponding letter, space or punctuation mark. Be sure to use a different encoding digit set for each repeat character,
so that each use of an 'e' does not end up being the same set of digits!
Let's say we want to send the message 'cat and mouse.'
Then we might select the book "Big Ear Two" by John Kraus, and set the rules for each digit group to be plcc, where p = page numbers 120-129, l = line number
1-9 then 0, and cc = character number. Then 'cat and mouse.' would encode as . . .
7439 0906 1324 7211 3834 8101 9622
6018 4849 2320 6441 4435 5516 3209
Do not pick an encoding key document that is a published source. Why? Because digitized sources
can be used to attempt to decipher the message.
The first entity that can decipher the phrase below, will receive $1,000 . . .
1553 0641 3464 0415 1238 0096 5852 2644 4900 4677 2123 0586 1393 4712 0204 3331 6972 2123 2777 0173 4472
4911 1645 2600 1341 5568 0483 2339 4794 1246 5026 3740 1922
We use the same type method, mixing up the rules a bit,
and we don't identify the encoding key document. Telegram & Cable Co
PO Box 301
Pleasant Grove, Utah 84062 USA
801 815 9265