True Random Number Generator (TRNG)


 Noah Payne
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1 True Random Number Generator (TRNG) Takes as input a source that is effectively random The source is referred to as an entropy source and is drawn from the physical environment of the computer Includes things such as keystroke timing patterns, disk electrical activity, mouse movements, and instantaneous values of the system clock The source, or combination of sources, serve as input to an algorithm that produces random binary output The TRNG may simply involve conversion of an analog source to a binary output The TRNG may involve additional processing to overcome any bias in the source 1
2 Pseudorandom Number Generator (PRNG) Takes as input a fixed value, called the seed, and produces a sequence of output bits using a deterministic algorithm Quite often the seed is generated by a TRNG The output bit stream is determined solely by the input value or values, so an adversary who knows the algorithm and the seed can reproduce the entire bit stream Other than the number of bits produced there is no difference between a PRNG and a PRF Two different forms of PRNG Pseudorandom number generator An algorithm that is used to produce an openended sequence of bits Input to a symmetric stream cipher is a common application for an openended sequence of bits Pseudorandom function (PRF) Used to produce a pseudorandom string of bits of some fixed length Examples are symmetric encryption keys and nonces 2
3 PRNG Requirements The basic requirement when a PRNG or PRF is used for a cryptographic application is that an adversary who does not know the seed is unable to determine the pseudorandom string The requirement for secrecy of the output of a PRNG or PRF leads to specific requirements in the areas of: Randomness Unpredictability Characteristics of the seed 3
4 Randomness The generated bit stream needs to appear random even though it is deterministic There is no single test that can determine if a PRNG generates numbers that have the characteristic of randomness If the PRNG exhibits randomness on the basis of multiple tests, then it can be assumed to satisfy the randomness requirement NIST SP specifies that the tests should seek to establish three characteristics: Uniformity Scalability Consistency 4
5 Random number, Pseudorandom The outputs of pseudorandom number generators are not truly random They only approximate some of the properties of random numbers. "Anyone who considers arithmetical methods of producing random digits is, of course, in a state of sin.  John von Neumann Truely random numbers can be generated using hardware random number generators 5
6 Inherent nonrandomness Because any PRNG run on a deterministic computer (contrast quantum computer) is deterministic, its output will inevitably have certain properties that a true random sequence would not exhibit. Guaranteed periodicity it is certain that if the generator uses only a fixed amount of memory then, given a sufficient number of iterations, the generator will revisit the same internal state twice, after which it will repeat forever. A generator that isn't periodic can be designed, but its memory requirements would grow as it ran. In addition, a PRNG can be started from an arbitrary starting point, or seed state, and will always produce an identical sequence from that point on. 6
7 cont In practice, many PRNGs exhibit artifacts which can cause them to fail statistically significant tests. These include, but are certainly not limited to: Shorter than expected periods for some seed states (not full period) Poor dimensional distribution Successive values are not independent Some bits may be 'more random' than others Lack of uniformity 7
8 Desired Properties Three important properties: Randomness Unbiased (uniform distribution): the probability of a zero or one is exactly 1/2 Scalability: any test applicable to a sequence can also be applied to subsequences extracted at random Consistency: the behavior of a generator must be consistent across starting values (seeds) Unpredictable (independence): Forward unpredictability: It is impossible to predict what the next output will be, given all the previous outputs, but not the internal "hidden" state. Backward unpredictability: Infeasible to determine the seed from knowledge of any generated values Irreproducible: Two of the same generators, given the same starting conditions, will produce different outputs. 8
9 Randomness Tests SP lists 15 separate tests of randomness Frequency test The most basic test and must be included in any test suite Purpose is to determine whether the number of ones and zeros in a sequence is approximately the same as would be expected for a truly random sequence Runs test Focus of this test is the total number of runs in the sequence, where a run is an uninterrupted sequence of identical bits bounded before and after with a bit of the opposite value Purpose is to determine whether the number of runs of ones and zeros of various lengths is as expected for a random sequence Three tests Maurer s universal statistical test Focus is the number of bits between matching patterns Purpose is to detect whether or not the sequence can be significantly compressed without loss of information. A significantly compressible sequence is considered to be nonrandom 9
10 Desired Properties Usually when a person says A "good" pseudorandom number generator they mean it is unbiased. A "true" PRNG they usually mean it's irreproducible A "cryptographically strong" PRNG they mean it's unpredictable Very rarely they mean it's all threes 10
11 More Properties Long period The generator should be of long period Fast computation The generator should be reasonably fast Security The generator should be secure What is security level of PRNG? 11
12 Security A PRNG suitable for cryptographic applications is called a cryptographically secure PRNG (CSPRNG). Its output should not only pass all statistical tests for randomness but satisfy some additional cryptographic requirements. Used in many aspects of cryptography require random numbers, for example: Key generation Nonces Salts in certain signature schemes, (ECDSA, RSASSAPSS). Onetime pads 12
13 CSPRNG CSPRNG requirements fall into two groups: their statistical properties are good (passing tests of randomness), they hold up well in case of attack, even when (part of) their secrets are revealed. A CSPRNG should satisfy the 'nextbit test'. Given the first l bits of a random sequence there is no polynomialtime algorithm that can predict the next bit with probability of success significantly higher than 1/2. It has been proven that a generator passing the nextbit test will pass all other polynomialtime statistical tests for randomness. should withstand state compromise extensions. That is, in the unfortunate case that part or all of the state has been revealed (or guessed correctly), it should be impossible to reconstruct the stream of random numbers prior to the incident. Also if there is an input of entropy, it should be infeasible to use knowledge of the state to predict future conditions of the state. 13
14 Example the CSPRNG being considered produces output by computing some function of the next digit of pi (ie, ), Ø it may well be random as pi appears to be a random sequence. Ø However, this does not satisfy the nextbit test, and Ø thus is not cryptographically secure. Ø There exists an algorithm that will predict the next bit. 14
15 Unpredictability A stream of pseudorandom numbers should exhibit two forms of unpredictability: Forward unpredictability If the seed is unknown, the next output bit in the sequence should be unpredictable in spite of any knowledge of previous bits in the sequence Backward unpredictability It should not be feasible to determine the seed from knowledge of any generated values No correlation between a seed and any value generated from that seed should be evident Each element of the sequence should appear to be the outcome of an independent random event whose probability is 1/2 The same set of tests for randomness also provides a test of unpredictability A random sequence will have no correlation with a fixed value (the seed) 15
16 Seed Requirements The seed serves as input to PRNG The seed is generated by a TRNG Might have some bias Entropy source True random number generator (TRNG) Seed Pseudorandom number generator (PRNG) Pseudorandom bit stream 16
17 Algorithm Design Algorithms fall into two categories: Purposebuilt algorithms Algorithms designed specifically and solely for the purpose of generating pseudorandom bit streams Algorithms based on existing cryptographic algorithms Have the effect of randomizing input data Three broad categories of cryptographic algorithms are commonly used to create PRNGs: Symmetric block ciphers Asymmetric ciphers Hash functions and message authentication codes 17
18 Outline q Principles of Pseudorandom Number Generation q Pseudorandom Number Generators q Pseudorandom Number Generation Using a Block Cipher q Stream Ciphers q RC4 q True Random Number Generation 18
19 Linear Congruential Generator An algorithm first proposed by Lehmer that is parameterized with four numbers: m the modulus m > 0 a the multiplier 0 < a< m c the increment 0 c < m X 0 the starting value, or seed 0 X 0 < m The sequence of random numbers {X n } is obtained via the following iterative equation: X n+1 = (ax n + c) mod m If m, a, c, and X 0 are integers, then this technique will produce a sequence of integers with each integer in the range 0 X n < m The selection of values for a, c, and m is critical in developing a good random number generator 19
20 Linear Congruential Generator Common iterative technique using: X n+1 = (ax n + c) mod m Given suitable values of parameters can produce a long randomlike sequence Suitable criteria to have are: Function generates a fullperiod Generated sequence should appear random Efficient implementation with 32bit arithmetic Note that an attacker can reconstruct sequence given a small number of values 20
21 Parameter Setting Not all a, c are good and m should be large For example, m is a large prime number For fast computation, usually m= And c is set to 0 often For this m, there are less than 100 integers a It generates all numbers less than m The generated sequences appear to be random One such a= Used in IBM 360 family of computers 21
22 Blum Blum Shub (BBS) Generator Has perhaps the strongest public proof of its cryptographic strength of any purposebuilt algorithm Referred to as a cryptographically secure pseudorandom bit generator (CSPRBG) A CSPRBG is defined as one that passes the nextbittest if there is not a polynomialtime algorithm that, on input of the first k bits of an output sequence, can predict the (k + 1)st bit with probability significantly greater than 1/2 The security of BBS is based on the difficulty of factoring n 22
23 Blum Blum Shub Generator Based on public key algorithms Use least significant bit from iterative equation: x i+1 = x i 2 mod n where n=p.q, and primes p,q=3 mod 4 Unpredictable, passes nextbit test Security rests on difficulty of factoring N Is unpredictable given any run of bits Slow, since very large numbers must be used Too slow for cipher use, good for key generation 23
24 Initialize with seed s Generate x 2 mod n Select least significant bit [0, 1] Figure 8.3 Blum Blum Shub Block Diagram 24
25 Example Operation of BBS Generator i X i B i i X i B i
26 Cont on BBS Provably secure When the primes are chosen appropriately, and O(log log n) bits of each S i are output, then in the limit as n grows large, distinguishing the output bits from random will be at least as difficult as factoring n. However, it's theoretically possible that a fast algorithm for factoring will someday be found, so BBS is not yet guaranteed to be secure. 26
27 Outline q Principles of Pseudorandom Number Generation q Pseudorandom Number Generators q Pseudorandom Number Generation Using a Block Cipher q Stream Ciphers q RC4 q True Random Number Generation 27
28 Using Block Ciphers as Stream Ciphers Can use block cipher to generate numbers Use Counter Mode X i = E(K m,i) Use Output Feedback Mode X i = E(K m,x i1 ) ANSI X9.17 PRNG uses datetime + seed inputs and 3 tripledes encryptions to generate new seed & random 28
29 Designs based on cryptographic primitives Designs based on cryptographic primitives A secure block cipher can also be converted into a CSPRNG by running it in counter mode. This is done by choosing an arbitrary key and encrypting a zero, then encrypting a 1, then encrypting a 2, etc. The counter can also be started at an arbitrary number other than zero. Obviously, the period will be 2 n for an nbit block cipher; equally obviously, the initial values (i.e. key and 'plaintext') must not become known to an attacker lest, however good this CSPRNG construction might be otherwise, all security be lost. A cryptographically secure hash of a counter might also act as a good CSPRNG in some cases. it is necessary that the initial value of this counter is random and secret. If the counter is a bignum, then CSPRNG could have an infinite period. 29
30 PRNG Using Block Cipher Modes of Operation Two approaches that use a block cipher to build a PNRG have gained widespread acceptance: CTR mode Recommended in NIST SP , ANSI standard X.82, and RFC 4086 OFB mode Recommended in X9.82 and RFC
31 PRNG Mechanisms based on Block Ciphers 31
32 Algorithms 32
33 Experiment A random bit sequence of 256 bits was obtained form random.org Three radios tuned between stations to pick up atmospheric noise The number of ones: 124 (0.48) 33
34 Example Results using OFB Output Block Fraction of One Bits Fraction of Bits that Match with Preceding Block 1786f4c7ff6e291dbdfdd90ec e17b22b14677a4d66890f87565eae fd18284ac82251dfb3aa62c326cd46cc c8e545198a758ef5dd86b bd fe7bae0e e2c52d215a2e fdf5ec ae accd aeca972e5a3ef17bd1a1b775fc8b f7e97badf359d128f00d9b4ae323db
35 Example Results using CTR Output Block Fraction of One Bits Fraction of Bits that Match with Preceding Block 1786f4c7ff6e291dbdfdd90ec a3e092a01b463472fdcae d4e6e170b46b0573eedf88ee39bff33d f8fcfc5deca18ea246785d7fadc76f e63ed27bb07868c753545bdd57ee fdf4a17f747c c f4be2d179b0f2548fd748c8fc7c fc48f90eebac658a c3c
36 ANSI X9.17 PRNG One of the strongest PRNGs is specified in ANSI X9.17 A number of applications employ this technique including financial security applications and PGP Input Two pseudorandom inputs drive the generator. One is a 64bit representation of the current date and time. The other is a 64bit seed value; this is initialized to some arbitrary value and is updated during the generation process. The algorithm makes use of triple DES for encryption. Ingredients are: Output The output consists of a 64bit pseudorandom number and a 64bit seed value. Keys The generator makes use of three triple DES encryption modules. All three make use of the same pair of 56bit keys, which must be kept secret and are used only for pseudorandom number generation. 36
37 ANSI X9.17 K 1, K 2 DT i EDE EDE V i+1 V i EDE R i Figure 8.5 ANSI X9.17 Pseudorandom Number Generator 37
38 ANSI X
39 NIST CTR_DRBG Counter modedeterministic random bit generator PRNG defined in NIST SP based on the CTR mode of operation Is widely implemented and is part of the hardware random number generator implemented on all recent Intel processor chips DRBG assumes that an entropy source is available to provide random bits The entropy source will be a TRNG based on some physical source Entropy is an information theoretic concept that measures unpredictability or randomness The encryption algorithm used in the DRBG may be 3DES with three keys or AES with a key size of 128, 192, or 256 bits 39
40 CTR_DRBG Parameters 40
41 CTR_DRBG Functions 41
42 Outline q Principles of Pseudorandom Number Generation q Pseudorandom Number Generators q Pseudorandom Number Generation Using a Block Cipher q Stream Ciphers q RC4 q True Random Number Generation 42
43 Stream Ciphers Process the message bit by bit (as a stream) Typically have a (pseudo) random stream key Combined (XOR) with plaintext bit by bit Randomness of stream key completely destroys any statistically properties in the message C i = M i keystream i What could be simpler!!!! But must never reuse keystream, otherwise can remove effect and recover messages Are useful if data are transferred as a stream  web browser  voice  video 43
44 Stream Ciphers Key K Key K Pseudorandom byte generator (key stream generator) Pseudorandom byte generator (key stream generator) Plaintext byte stream M k ENCRYPTION Ciphertext byte stream C k DECRYPTION Plaintext byte stream M Figure 8.7 Stream Cipher Diagram 44
45 Stream Cipher Design Considerations The encryption sequence should have a large period A pseudorandom number generator uses a function that produces a deterministic stream of bits that eventually repeats; the longer the period of repeat the more difficult it will be to do cryptanalysis The keystream should approximate the properties of a true random number stream as close as possible There should be an approximately equal number of 1s and 0s If the keystream is treated as a stream of bytes, then all of the 256 possible byte values should appear approximately equally often A key length of at least 128 bits is desirable The output of the pseudorandom number generator is conditioned on the value of the input key The same considerations that apply to block ciphers are valid With a properly designed pseudorandom number generator a stream cipher can be as secure as a block cipher of comparable key length A potential advantage is that stream ciphers that do not use block ciphers as a building block are typically faster and use far less code than block ciphers 45
46 Speed Comparisons on a Pentium II On Pentium II AMD Opteron, 2.2 GHz ( Linux) 46
47 Outline q Principles of Pseudorandom Number Generation q Pseudorandom Number Generators q Pseudorandom Number Generation Using a Block Cipher q Stream Ciphers q RC4 q True Random Number Generation 47
48 RC4 A proprietary cipher owned by RSA DSI (1987) Another Ron Rivest design, simple but effective Variable key size, byteoriented stream cipher Widely used such as web, SSL/TLS, wireless WEP (Wired Equivalent Privacy), WiFi Protected Access (WPA) Key forms random permutation of all 8bit values Uses that permutation to scramble input info processed a byte at a time 48
49 RC4 Key Schedule Starts with an array S of numbers: Use key to well and truly shuffle S forms internal state of the cipher S contains a permutation of numbers Given a key k of length l bytes 49
50 RC4 Encryption Encryption continues shuffling array values Sum of shuffled pair selects "stream key" value XOR with next byte of message to en/decrypt 50
51 RC4 S K keylen T (a) Initial state of S and T T T[i] S j = j + S[i] + T[i] S[i] S[j] i Swap (b) Initial permutation of S j = j + S[i] S S[i] S[j] S[t] i Swap t = S[i] + S[j] (c) Stream Generation k 51
52 Strength of RC4 A number of papers have been published analyzing methods of attacking RC4 None of these approaches is practical against RC4 with a reasonable key length A more serious problem is that the WEP protocol intended to provide confidentiality on wireless LAN networks is vulnerable to a particular attack approach The problem is not with RC4 itself, but the way in which keys are generated for use as input Problem does not appear to be relevant to other applications and can be remedied in WEP by changing the way in which keys are generated Problem points out the difficulty in designing a secure system that involves both cryptographic functions and protocols that make use of them 52
53 Salsa20 Salsa20 is a stream cipher submitted to estream by Daniel J. Bernstein Built on a pseudorandom function based on 32bit addition, bitwise addition (XOR) and rotation operations Maps a 256bit key, a 64bit nonce (number used once), and a 64bit stream position to a 512bit output (a version with a 128bit key also exists) 53
54 Outline q Principles of Pseudorandom Number Generation q Pseudorandom Number Generators q Pseudorandom Number Generation Using a Block Cipher q Stream Ciphers q RC4 q True Random Number Generation 54
55 Entropy Sources A true random number generator (TRNG) uses a nondeterministic source to produce randomness Most operate by measuring unpredictable natural processes such as pulse detectors of ionizing radiation events, gas discharge tubes, and leaky capacitors Intel has developed a commercially available chip that samples thermal noise by amplifying the voltage measured across undriven resistors LavaRnd is an open source project for creating truly random numbers using inexpensive cameras, open source code, and inexpensive hardware The system uses a saturated CCD in a lighttight can as a chaotic source to produce the seed; software processes the result into truly random numbers in a variety of formats 55
56 Possible Sources of Randomness RFC 4086 lists the following possible sources of randomness that can be used on a computer to generate true random sequences: Sound/video input The input from a sound digitizer with no source plugged in or from a camera with the lens cap on is essentially thermal noise Disk drives Have small random fluctuations in their rotational speed due to chaotic air turbulence If the system has enough gain to detect anything, such input can provide reasonable high quality random bits The addition of lowlevel disk seektime instrumentation produces a series of measurements that contain this randomness There is also an online service (random.org) which can deliver random sequences securely over the Internet 56
57 Comparison of PRNGs and TRNGs Efficiency: the ability to produce many numbers in a short time Pseudorandom Number Generators True Random Number Generators Efficiency Very efficient Generally inefficient Determinism Deterministic Nondeterministic Periodicity Periodic Aperiodic 57
58 Conditioning A TRNG may produce an output that is biased in some way (such as having more ones than zeros or vice versa) Biased NIST SP B defines a random process as biased with respect to an assumed discrete set of potential outcomes if some of those outcomes have a greater probability of occurring than do others Entropy rate NIST B defines entropy rate as the rate at which a digitized noise source provides entropy Is a measure of the randomness or unpredictability of a bit string Will be a value between 0 (no entropy) and 1 (full entropy) Conditioning algorithms/deskewing algorithms Methods of modifying a bit stream to further randomize the bits Typically conditioning is done by using a cryptographic algorithm to scramble the random bits so as to eliminate bias and increase entropy The two most common approaches are the use of a hash function or a symmetric block cipher 58
59 Skew Skew: more ones than zeros or vice versa Deskewing algorithms: Pass the bit stream through a hash function, such as MD5 or SHA1 RFC 4086 recommends collecting input from multiple hardware sources and then mixing them using a hash function to produce random output 59
60 Random Numbers Generated from OSes Builtin mechanisms In Linux, four entropy sources: Mouse activity Keyboard activity Disk I/O operations Specific interrupts Combined in a pooled buffer è pass through SHA1 60
61 Hash Function A hash function produces an nbit output from an input of arbitrary length A simple way to use a hash function for conditioning is as follows: Blocks of m input bits, with m n, are passed through the hash function and the n output bits are used as random bits To generate a stream of random bits, successive input blocks pass through the hash function to produce successive hashed output blocks 61
62 NONDETERMINISTIC RANDOM BIT GENERATOR Nondetermistic Bit Source Noise Source Digitization A Health Testing Conditioning B Output Figure 8.9 NRBG Model 62
63 Health Tests on the Noise Source The nature of the health testing of the noise source depends strongly on the technology used to produce noise In general, the assumption can be made that the digitized output of the noise source will exhibit some bias Thus, traditional statistical tests are not useful for monitoring the noise source, because the noise source is likely to always fail The tests on the noise source need to be tailored to the expected statistical behavior of the correctly operating noise source The goal is not to determine if the source is unbiased, but if it is operating as expected 63
64 Health Tests on the Noise Source SP B specifies that continuous tests be done on digitized samples obtained from the noise source The purpose is to test for variability and to determine if the noise source is producing at the expected entropy rate SP B mandates the use of two tests Repetition Count Test Designed to quickly detect a catastrophic failure that causes the noise source to become stuck on a single output value for a long time Involves looking for consecutive identical samples Adaptive Proportion Test Designed to detect a large loss of entropy, such as might occur as a result of some physical failure or environmental change affecting the noise source The test continuously measures the local frequency of occurrence of some sample value in a sequence of noise source samples to determine if the sample occurs too frequently 64
65 Health Tests on the Conditioning Function SP B specifies that health tests should also be applied to the output of the conditioning component, but does not indicate which tests to use The purpose of the health tests on the conditioning component is to assure that the output behaves as a true random bit stream It is reasonable to use the tests for randomness defined in SP
66 Intel Digital Random Number Generator TRNGs have traditionally been used only for key generation and other applications where only a small number of random bits were required This is because TRNGs have generally been inefficient with a low bit rate of random bit production The first commercially available TRNG that achieves bit production rates comparable with that of PRNGs is the Intel digital random number generator offered on new multicore chips since May 2012 It is implemented entirely in hardware The entire DRNG is on the same multicore chip as the processors 66
67 Intel Digital Random Number Generator Digital Random Number Generator Hardware entropy source Hardware AESCBCMAC based conditioner Hardware SP80090A AESCTR based DRBG Hardware SP80090B & C ENRNG Processor Chip Core 0 RDSEED instruction RDRAND instruction Core N 1 RDSEED instruction RDRAND instruction Figure 8.10 Intel Processor Chip with Random Number Generator 67
68 Intel Digital Random Number Generator Clock Transistor 1 Transistor 2 Inverters Node A Node B Hardware entropy source 128 bits 128 bits 128 bits 128 bits K K K K Encrypt Encrypt Encrypt Encrypt AES CBC Mac based conditioner 128 bits 128 bits 0 1st time bits + K = 0 Key V AESCTR based PRNG Encrypt 256 bits Encrypt Figure 8.11 Intel DRNG Logical Structure Pseudorandom bits 68
69 Summary Principles of pseudorandom number generation The use of random numbers TRNGs, PRNGs, and PRFs PRNG requirements Algorithm design Pseudorandom number generators Linear congruential generators Blum Blum Shub generator Pseudorandom number generation using a block cipher PRNG using block cipher modes of operation ANSI X9.17 PRNG NIST CTR_DRBG Stream ciphers RC4 Initialization of S Stream generation Strength of RC4 True random number generators Entropy sources Comparison of PRNGs and TRNGs Conditioning Health Testing Intel digital random number generator 69
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