Los tres matemáticos polacos que rompieron el código Enigma .
Resultado de imagen para alan turing
A Japanese Enigma clone, codenamed GREEN by American cryptographers.
Jerzy Ró¿ycki (1909-1942), Polish mathematician and cryptologist who worked at breaking the German Enigma code. Marian Rejewski (1905-1980), Polish mathematician and cryptologist who in 1932 solved the plugboard-equipped Enigma machine, the main cipher device used by Germany. Henryk Zygalski (1908-1978), Polish mathematician and cryptologist who worked at breaking the German Enigma code.
Oldest Enigma machine discovered in Denmark
Marian Rejewski was a Polish mathematician and cryptologist who in 1932 solved the plugboard-equipped Enigma machine, the main cipher device used by Germany. The success of Rejewski and his colleagues Jerzy Różycki and Henryk Zygalski jump-started British reading of Enigma in World War II; the intelligence so gained, code-named "Ultra", contributed, perhaps decisively, to the defeat of Nazi Germany.
Alan Turing and his machines - fresh insights into the enigma
Rear of a 'bombe' code-breaking machine at Bletchley Park, 1943. Alan Turing designed the electromagnetic machines to reveal the plugboard settings on German Enigma ciphers.
Alan Turing (1912 – 1954) - Turing is considered to be the father of theoretical computer science and artificial intelligence. During the Second World War, he worked at Bletchley Park, Britain's codebreaking centre. His work shortened the war in Europe by more than two years. Here seen in 1951.
Very Rare WWII Enigma Cipher Machine. This highly important three-rotor Enigma deciphering machine was used by the Nazis during World War II. It is believed that acquisition of an Enigma and the subsequent deciphering of the German codes by the Allies shortened the war in Europe by at least two years. Examples of Enigma machines are exceptionally rare and almost all known models are in museums.