Cynorix Secure Router
Very long (63 characters), truly random and automatically/continually changing passwords for devices (a separate password for each device).
Truly random passwords/encryption keys by observing random events caused by the intrinsic erroneous behaviour in Wi-Fi.
Truly random and automatically/continually changing encryption keys – unbreakable encryption.
Cynorix Secure Router (CSR) is a WiFi access point based on IEEE802.11b/g/n/ac and standard WAP2 (to be upgraded to WAP3) encryption algorithm. The difference between CSR and regular WiFi routers is as follows: CSR hosts two routers within the same box, one operating in the “residential mode” and the other one operating in the “enterprise mode”. The router operating in the residential mode has a single password for all users. However, to connect to the router operating in the enterprise mode, each device has its own unique login-name and password. Once the user, as a person, logins to the residential mode router within CRS, its device will automatically connect to the enterprise mode router within CSR using its own credential (login-name and password). This is in contrast to traditional WiFi networks (operating in the residential mode) where individuals using the service share the same credential (login-name and password) and use it to connect all their devices. The use of passwords for devices allows selecting long passwords (63 Bytes) including all possible characters, making the dictionary attack impossible. More importantly, passwords associated with devices are formed automatically by observing the behavior of packet error. Observations from error events are used to generate truly random passwords without disclosing any information about their contents. In addition, the password generating algorithm is continually running, automatically changing the password of its respective device over time. As the passwords are changing all the time, even if a hacker manages to gain access to one such password for a given device, the password will become useless a bit later as it is changed meanwhile. The complexity of the password (63 Bytes password length with arbitrary characters) and its dynamic nature makes the hacking virtually impossible. In WiFi, the encryption key is derived from the password. Consequently, relying on a complex, random and continually changing password for each device results in an encryption algorithm which is virtually unbreakable.