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Securely send text over the web with InfoEncrypt. Enter the text, choose encryption password, and click ‘Encrypt’ to encypt the message. Copy the encrypted text and send it over via email or post it in chat window. And since the message is encrypted you dont have to worry that someone may intercept it. Only the people who know the encryption password are able to decrypt and read the original message. There is nothing to install or download, it’s totally web-based.

InfoEncrypt - Encrypt Decrypt Text Online

Overall it’s pretty useful service and there are many ways you can benefit from it. Encrypt sensitive information in your emails, protect sensitive data in chat messages, and so on.

To see it in action, try decrypting following message using the word makeuseof as password.


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  1. Steve
    February 27, 2015 at 10:47 pm

    Regarding Brian's warning, here is my question: claims to do the encrypting/decrypting on your browser, not sending any information to the server. I tested the site while disconnected from the Internet, and it worked for both encryption and decryption. So my question is this: If you turn off your WiFi before you enter your text and password, do the encryption, copy the encrypted text, and close the browser window, and only *then* turn your WiFi back on, are you safe from having your unencrypted password or message transmitted to over the Web?

  2. Brian
    July 27, 2009 at 12:18 pm

    Please be aware that this site is utterly INSECURE! The plain text AND password are sent unsecured over the Internet, which basically means anybody connected to the net can read it. You can confirm this by viewing the source and seeing that there is minimal processing on the form before it is submitted, or by using an HTTP monitor or port sniffer and watch your plain text go right out onto the net.

    You really need to be wary of any online encryption service: the chances that someone will have access to your unencrypted message is very high, and even if its sent securely to the server, who’s to say they aren’t snooping your data?

    Finally, most of these services don’t even bother mentioning what encryption scheme is being used: which probably means they’re using one that some half-wit came up with and never bothered exposing to academic inspection to determine whether or not it’s actually strong against attacks.

    Shame on for misleading users, and shame on for not bothering to check into this at all.