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Encryption


Encryption

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Chandra Sekhara Vyas Dhara
Chandra Sekhara Vyas Dhara
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Comments posted to this topic are about the item Encryption



Ric Sierra
Ric Sierra
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Check out this links...
http://msmvps.com/blogs/gladchenko/archive/2005/04/06/41083.aspx
http://www.sqlservercentral.com/articles/Security/saveyourpassword/1420/

this undocumented function is available since SQLServer 7

so... what you think?
Arjun SreeVastsva
Arjun SreeVastsva
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In SQL Server 2005, column-level (sometimes called cell-level) encryption became available. Now, encryption could occur within the database, but it was not easy to use, offered poor performance, and it required a re-architecture of the application, along with changes to the database schema. Even with these downsides, column-level encryption offered some advantages: such as granular security; data is encrypted in memory and disk; and explicit key management, which allows different users to protect their own data using their own keys, even preventing the DBA from seeing a user’s data. Even so, the disadvantages were so great that only the most sensitive columns of a table were generally encrypted, which meant that much of the data in a database was still left unencrypted
Carlo Romagnano
Carlo Romagnano
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Ric Sierra (3/22/2010)
Check out this links...
http://msmvps.com/blogs/gladchenko/archive/2005/04/06/41083.aspx
http://www.sqlservercentral.com/articles/Security/saveyourpassword/1420/

this undocumented function is available since SQLServer 7

so... what you think?

Thank you! I love undocumented. I learned something new! :-)

I run on tuttopodismo
vk-kirov
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Ric Sierra (3/22/2010)
this undocumented function is available since SQLServer 7

PWDENCRYPT is a hash function, which means it's a one-way function. Once hashed, data cannot be restored. With cell-level encryption, data can be both encrypted and decrypted.
vk-kirov
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Carlo Romagnano (3/23/2010)
Thank you! I love undocumented.

I'm afraid you'll be disappointed in this function since it became documented (and obsolete at the same time) in SQL Server 2008 :-) http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/dd822791.aspx
Open Minded
Open Minded
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If SQL 2008 was part of the choices, my guess would have been wrong as I decided to choose the newest of the three.
Peter Trast
Peter Trast
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Open Minded (3/23/2010)
If SQL 2008 was part of the choices, my guess would have been wrong as I decided to choose the newest of the three.


Yeah, same...

Peter Trast
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Ken Wymore
Ken Wymore
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Not to be too picky but if cell level encryption was available since SQLServer 7 wouldn't SQLServer 7 have been the correct answer? Even if it was undocumented and poorly performing, it was still technically available, correct?
Tom Garth
Tom Garth
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Me too.

Tom Garth
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