The Legion of the Bouncy Castle Java Cryptography API provides a lightweight cryptography API in Java, a provider for the JCE and JCA, a clean-room implementation of the JCE 1.2.1, generators for Version 1 and Version 3 X.509 certificates, generators for Version 2 X.509 attribute certificates, PKCS12 support, and APIs for dealing with S/MIME, CMS, OCSP, TSP, CMP, CRMF, EAC, DVCS, OpenPGP, DTLS, and TLS. Versions are provided for the J2ME, and JDK 1.0-1.7.
yaSSL is a C++ based SSL library for embedded and RTOS environments, designed for individuals who prefer to use the C++ language. For a C-based solution, please see CyaSSL. yaSSL supports the industry standards up to TLS 1.2, and also includes an OpenSSL compatibility interface.
The MD5 message digest library implements the MD5 message digest algorithm specified in RFC 1321 directly from the specification, without copying from the reference implementation and therefore without requiring mention of RSA when used. It uses the same unrestricted-distribution license as zlib.
PGP (Pretty Good Privacy) is a public key encryption program originally written by Phil Zimmermann in 1991. Later PGP versions have been developed and distributed by MIT, ViaCrypt, PGP Inc., and now Network Associates Inc. (NAI). PGP is the de-facto standard for email encryption today, with millions of users worldwide.
The RAZip bitstream format was designed to provide a faster random access to compressed data than what is currently possible using the GZIP format. Its major features include fast random access to compressed data, freedom from patents, single-pass coding/decoding using a bounded amount of intermediate storage, the ability to choose from one of many algorithms for compression, encryption, or error correction, and comprehensive support for Unix file metadata, Macintosh file metadata, and arbitrary file metadata.
Keyring for PalmOS lets you securely store secret keys and confidential information on a PalmOS handheld computer. This information might include computer account passwords, credit card numbers, GnuPG or PGP passphrases, SKey one-time-pads, or phone banking keywords. Records are encrypted using the well-trusted DES3 algorithm on a master password. When you need to set a password, Keyring can generate a random password of specified length, optionally including letters, numbers, or symbols.