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Electronic Colloquium on Computational Complexity

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Reports tagged with Interactive Proof:
TR10-020 | 19th February 2010
Vipul Goyal, Yuval Ishai, Mohammad Mahmoody, Amit Sahai

Interactive Locking, Zero-Knowledge PCPs, and Unconditional Cryptography

Motivated by the question of basing cryptographic protocols on stateless tamper-proof hardware tokens, we revisit the question of unconditional two-prover zero-knowledge proofs for $NP$. We show that such protocols exist in the {\em interactive PCP} model of Kalai and Raz (ICALP '08), where one of the provers is replaced by ... more >>>

TR17-108 | 19th June 2017
Shafi Goldwasser, Guy Rothblum, Yael Tauman Kalai

Delegating Computation: Interactive Proofs for Muggles

Revisions: 1

In this work we study interactive proofs for tractable languages. The (honest) prover should be efficient and run in polynomial time, or in other words a ``muggle'' (Muggle: ``In the fiction of J.K. Rowling: a person who possesses no magical powers''; from the Oxford English Dictionary). The verifier should be ... more >>>

TR18-022 | 1st February 2018
Omer Reingold, Guy Rothblum, Ron Rothblum

Efficient Batch Verification for UP

Consider a setting in which a prover wants to convince a verifier of the correctness of k NP statements. For example, the prover wants to convince the verifier that k given integers N_1,...,N_k are all RSA moduli (i.e., products of equal length primes). Clearly this problem can be solved by ... more >>>

TR18-213 | 28th December 2018
Moni Naor, Merav Parter, Eylon Yogev

The Power of Distributed Verifiers in Interactive Proofs

Revisions: 1

We explore the power of interactive proofs with a distributed verifier. In this setting, the verifier consists of $n$ nodes and a graph $G$ that defines their communication pattern. The prover is a single entity that communicates with all nodes by short messages. The goal is to verify that the ... more >>>

TR20-157 | 21st October 2020
Guy Rothblum, Ron Rothblum

Batch Verification and Proofs of Proximity with Polylog Overhead

Suppose Alice wants to convince Bob of the correctness of k NP statements. Alice could send k witnesses to Bob, but as k grows the communication becomes prohibitive. Is it possible to convince Bob using smaller communication (without making cryptographic assumptions or bounding the computational power of a malicious Alice)? ... more >>>

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