How know who is a file encrypted for ?
dirk.traulsen at lypso.de
Wed Feb 27 18:55:28 CET 2008
Am 27 Feb 2008 um 9:51 hat vedaal at hush.com geschrieben:
> Dirk Traulsen dirk.traulsen at lypso.de
> wrote on Wed Feb 27 10:00:25 CET 2008
> >You don't believe me to enter 9 times a complete passphrase, do
> i agree with you completely that it would be a major annoyance to
> have to enter a complete passphrase, even 3 times,
> and certainly would be very annoying to enter it 9 times,
> my point was that you don't need to enter the *complete* passphrase
> at all, or even 'any' part of it,
> all you have to do is press the 'enter' key without typing
Oh God! You REALLY thought I am so stupid that I type in complete
passphrases 9 times. I cannot believe it. I first thought you made fun
on me. Do I really sound like a complete moron here?
1. I thought, it was self-evident that one just hits <enter> to go
through the questions, so I didn't mention it.
2. And to repeat myself:
The examples I described for wish number one, where not MY scenarios I
LIKE to have at home! There I'm in control of the computer and I can
setup everything logical and secure.
But when you are NOT in control of the computer you are supposed to
work with and you experience a scenario like I described, then you just
have to live with it. (Which might be a bit more comfortable, that's
On to the obviously more realistic wish number 2: --recipient-keys
> >What I meant, was something like this mockup:
> >C:\>gpg --recipient-keys ENCRYPTED_FILE.gpg
> >gpg: file ENCRYPTED_FILE.gpg was encrypted to the following keys:
> i agree, and would welcome this as well,
So at least three people think it would be a good addition.
More information about the Gnupg-users