Presentations, Downloads, Demos


Create exponential one-time-pads of any size. Test the speed on different Windows machines. The algorithm goes as fast as the processor is able.

WN Key creation and speed tester


WHITENOISE MEDIA STREAMING DEMO FOR WINDOWS - download and install the following three components.

This demonstration is Windows based and works with Media Player Classic which is an open source media player available here: Download and install this player for the demo.

Whitenoise Media Streaming Demo - Download and unzip the file. Open the Help File and follow directions to extract a media key to a USB drive for testing and play. Extract and install a filter and codec for Media Player Classic to be able to play Whitenoise encrypted media files.The media player will play media directly from an encrypted state.

Encrypted video BCIT - Download this Whitenoise encrypted media file from British Columbia Institute of Technology for testing. Unzip the file. It will create a DEMO_VIDEO folder. Go in the folder and right click the BCIT_VIDEO file and Open with MPC.

If the key on the USB is in the computer the file will play. If the key is not present it will not play. If the USB key is removed while encrypted media is playing the buffer will clear and the video will stop because the key for decryption is not present.


All presentations, demonstrations and white papers are linked to this page.

Telecom Council of Silicon Valley Forum

AT&T Certification

Standards Presentation to the European Telecommunications Standards Institute 201

BAH US Cyber Security Demonstrator

Standards 2012

ATT Certification


Archived Presentations (not in alphabetical order)


Marketing support








Randomness is an important element of encryption. Take any of the trial or commercial applications and test the encrypted files. Go to the following web site and follow the testing directions. This site uses radioactive decay as a random data source as a product. At this site you can rapidly (just a minute or two) perform at least 6 tests evaluating the randomness of encrypted data. Compare the results of these tests with the Whitenoise random data file attached with the results achieved with a chunk of encrypted data using any process you currently employ, or compare the results against those achieved on the Hotbits site. Testing results from extensive randomness testing against the NIST test suite is available from the University of Victoria.