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WAPHunter
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-----BEGIN MESSAGE-----
Version: PLP Personal 0.127 (0.9+A-/-z)

27jrOyL7dpqNTabUitcCyt1ZmsxyIIincDaY+VqtTUE3bmcGccP+ZcDybbcFHJ6E
UpqO46UIqmcEDzeVtvxiK1btOREG1ktPULKNVlSTX2HVlsSqvUoM3GFoK9FSxzMO
ZFPCzUAqmwZ6nIfmcDax1frQyu3IaFNSrbUimcBUA3YptRX3dcowo73//uSE+3bd
qwCaK0hFNijG1crwBiQfgqTJ6vUiLvwMQIjuwo2p1/rNxyIIincCiMdcrt5m2bjL
8D6nAWttJ7EAim8BDt1/LvRDbNVqtTUE3bmcDax1bmtSTEGWqQBivE/VOxi7IgMN
xyp1roxC23dcmcDUM5emsyX15FaJ44IAYrtBe91WrO4651XtPRiO1ZmwwUAIkuPS
yt1jn8EDzfmFOBiEUZovgu3WmrswjEaVovZ7IG/FNhyImi

-----END MESSAGE-----

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  • 3 months later...
  • 1 month later...

Is this password protected, or just a simple long phrase scrambled by ROT-13.

Edited by Infiltrator
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  • 1 year later...

Not password protected. Not ROT-13.

Some hint!

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It looks like standard Base-64, but after converting it, its not plain text, unless its a binary of some sort that has not headers. Almost looks like what you would see with a PGP signature, so encryption of some sort is my guess.

The hash check against a "personal license password"? Have no idea. Clue would be nice though. Only thing I can find for "Version: PLP Personal 0.127 (0.9+A-/-z)" points to this site.

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It looks like standard Base-64, but after converting it, its not plain text, unless its a binary of some sort that has not headers. Almost looks like what you would see with a PGP signature, so encryption of some sort is my guess.

The hash check against a "personal license password"? Have no idea. Clue would be nice though. Only thing I can find for "Version: PLP Personal 0.127 (0.9+A-/-z)" points to this site.

You are looking in the right direction. It will decode directly to plain text.

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It won't be Base64 since I tried it and it won't decode to plain-text, so it has to be PGP signature or some other encryption type. Will keep on looking.

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You are looking in the right direction. It will decode directly to plain text.

Edit: Hmm. Well, its not eval gzinflated base-64. Checked that. And not x-byterun encoded.

Edited by digip
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It looks to me like you have just used an alternate mapping from BASE64 characters (0-9,A-Z,a-z,+,/) to the binary strings they produce.

If that is the case then it is cipher as your mapping is the key that takes the plain-text and produces the cipher text. Yes that does make standard BASE64 a cipher, the only difference being that the key is public knowledge for BASE64.

Of course you may have done something different, but strangely enough I don't have the time to waste running a frequency analysis of an encrypted message on an Internet forum.

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... Version: PLP Personal 0.127 (0.9+A-/-z) ...

It looks to me like you have just used an alternate mapping from BASE64 characters (0-9,A-Z,a-z,+,/) ...

Hmmmm, see any similarities there?

It's not Base64'd.

And really it's not encoded, it has been through a conversion - a change of representation.

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If your (0.9+A-/-z) is a hint at the order of your mapping then that would make the binary something like

000010000111101111110111011001111110010110000111101001110101110110011000011110100110100111011111101110111001101000001101111110111001000001100100110010111000111101111110010011010011101110110011101000001110100110100011001010100000110110111001011110011111001111000011100111110010101000010001101000101000011010001010100100101000001110111110100111100111101000010000010010010100000110001111011111110101110110011001000100000110011111010011110110110010101000001111001110111111101010100000111001111011111101101110010101000001100111111001011001011100001111010001000001110000111001011010011111010110010101011000100000110001011101011110100010000010010010100000110001111000011101110110111011011111110100010111000011010001010000110100010101001001010000011101111101111111010111011001100100010000011010001101111111011111001011110110110010111100100100000110110011010011101011110010101000001110100110111101000001101011110111011011111110111010000011010011100110010000011000011101110111100111011111101110110010101000001100011111001011000011100011110101111001011100100010000011101001101000110100111100110100000111000011100101100101111010011101001111001010000011100111101001110110111100001101100110010101000000101101010000011000101110101111010001000001101000110111111100001100101110011011101011101100110110011110010100000110111011011111101110010110111011111100010111011011010011101111111010111100110100000010110101000001100101110111011000111101111110010011010011101110110011101000001101101110010111101001101000110111111001000101110010000010100111101111010110001000001110000110110011001011100001111001111001010100000111001111001011101110110010001000001100001110111001000001100101010110111011011100001110100111011000100000110110111001011110011111001111000011100111110010101000001110100110111101000001100111110010111001011101011110001111010001100001110110011011001100101110111011001111100101100000011001111101101110000111010011101100010111011000111101111110110101000001110111110100111101001101000010000011101001101000110010101000001110011111010111000101101010110010111000111110100010000001000101010000100110010100000100000100010011001011100011110111111001001100101010001001000001100001110111011001000100000110000101000001100010111001011010011100101110011001000001100100110010111100111100011111001011010011110000111010011010011101111110111001000001101111110011001000001111001110111111101011110010010000011001001100101110001111011111100100110100111011101100111010000011100001110010110111111000111100101111001111100110100000110100111011100100000111010011010001100101010000011000101101111110010011110010101110

and assuming 0.127 means 7 bit ASCII rather than 8 bit then the message would be

~v?'.f&N~w~r&.~&Nv:&F*n/>hPhTJ>OB.f">O6**~n*?."OV*b/"Jv"phPhTJ.f">/6/fN^*&z^:N2wN~v*^."&FO/''JNof*j/".7.fgJv~rn~6/j.v~&Nv:n/&F~"rzbf.*.v"r*nnNbn/>*&z>..^Fff.v>,>nNbv~j>O&B&F*.V."e&.~&*v"
N.2&/O&N~r~2/&.~&Nv:~/Nr&F*~'J

Now assuming that is not the message you intended, I have either misread your hints or have a bug in my decoding script.

Of course you could always have bug in your encoding script :)

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So

27jr

would become

000010 000111 101111 110111

which is

0000100 0011110 1111110 111

ignoring the last 3 bits for now is

4 30 126

which means you message starts

<EOT Character> <Record Seperator Character> ~

Not very plain text really. Feel free to point out any mistakes in the decoding.

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Why don't you show us how you encoded the message. I do have a feeling this message has not been encoded correctly or you are missing something from it.

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Instead of a character set of a-z, looks like we get (0.9+A-/-z) or

0123456789+ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ/abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz with case being taken into consideration for the shifting. Does not seem to be a simple rot shifting though. There are only a few repeating patterns, like "IIinc" so things could be in clumps of some manner or a custom lookup table for each letter and number of the alphabet, so "Hello World" might be a simple mapping of substituted values, allowing a space to actually be two letter values or certain letters to be double or triple valued shifts of patterns. (For example, Kenny speak uses a table where A = Mmm and a = mmm)

Edited by digip
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Hmm. tell me if I got any of the message so far.

e  royle dpq 
Tab 
UltcCytr   
mary 
IIllcDaY+Vqt 
TUESDAY GccP+  cDybbcWHJ6E
Upqo46UIqmcEDleVtvrlorbtoREGrktPUlo 
VlSTA  
HVlaSqvUoMSGWoo9WSrlMo
WPClUdqmw  6lIfmc
Darrfr
QyuSIaW Srb
Ulmce
UdSYpt
RAS
dcowoe
S//uSE+Sbd
qwCao0hW l  
GrcrwelQfgqTJ6vUllvwMQI  uwo  pr/r rtIllcClMdcrt5m  b  l
8D6ldWttJeEdlm8eDtr/lvRDb Vqt 
TUESDAY 
Darrbmt
STEG
WqQ
elvE/VorleIgM 
ryprrorC  Sdcmc
DUM5e
may
Ar5
WaJ44
Id
Yr
tee9r
Wro465rAt
PRlor  mwwUdIkuPS
ytr  l8EDlfmWoelEU  
ovguSWmraw  EaVov  eIG/W 
html

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I got some of your words but the message was not near enough to the real text.

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Not a single word.

What's the first word in the message?

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