Tunneling protocols allowing for two-way data traffic encryption are the basis of any and every virtual private network.
Countless doctorates have already been written on the subject of cryptography, not to mention the profession has its very own “Nobel” in the form of the Turing Award which has been going strong for over half a century now.
Which is another way of saying you really shouldn’t worry about an AES-256 key getting cracked. Because if that happens anytime soon, we’ll probably have quantum-computing terrorists targeting our Bitcoin wallets to worry about before we’re forced to submit to our new overlords.
Yet we’re still unironically encouraging you to remain passionately and vocally worried about the prospect of VPN integrity moving forward. Everyone knows that IT concerns bordering on paranoia are the only way the cybersecurity industry can stay on top of the ever-rising mountains of issues that keep popping up from every direction. To be honest, that’s not that surprising given how the society has nowadays strayed so far away from God that it’s connecting everything from trash cans to mothers-in-law to the Internet.
Similar questions to “What does a VPN use to ensure that any transmissions that are intercepted will be indecipherable?”:
We also answered these questions, do check them out:
- What dedicated hardware device aggregates hundreds or thousands of vpn connections?
- Which VPN protocol uses UDP Port 1701 and does not provide confidentiality and authentication?
- Which process is used to protect transmitted data in a VPN?
- Before ipsec can be used as a virtual private network (VPN) service, what must be created?
- When employees have multiple concurrent connections, what might be happening to the VPN system?
- Which VPN protocol works at Layer 3 and can encrypt the entire TCP/IP packet?