Subscribe Now Subscribe Today
Research Article
 

Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge



Rengarajan Amirtharajan, S. Deepak Roy, Noel Nesakumar, M. Chandrasekar, R. Sridevi and J.B.B. Rayappan
 
Facebook Twitter Digg Reddit Linkedin StumbleUpon E-mail
ABSTRACT

Living in the world of advanced and supercharged technology, habituation of internet information and computing contraptions has become inexplicably greater than before. Accordingly, communication and depot of facts, that too of confidence, has turned out to be an eminent antecedence. Thus the greater the furtherance, the greater is the need of defense. It is so because one can notice that every avant-garde digital felony has something to do with the security. Also technological progression has made a lot easier in communicating data however is assailable to snap and snatch by gatecrashers. Of all the other criteria, security tops the list for the reason that the information to be communicated may be of authoritative, high precision and insightful. To prevail over this issue come the solution in disguise, Cryptography and Steganography. Their ultimate endeavor is to have secure communication in its own right. While the former deals with text mostly, the other one deals with digital files in this modern epoch. Their intermingling is now a widely practiced platform of secret sharing. Like the rest, Image Steganography too has some basic jargons. The main of such is Cover image that is the image chosen to hide the surreptitious information. Faultless steganographic schemes lie upon the choice of building block and for sure cover images. This article takes this outlook and suggests a new way of cover generation. Thought provoking ideas are the magnificence of this script which will definitely be picked up by the researchers in the near future.

Services
Related Articles in ASCI
Search in Google Scholar
View Citation
Report Citation

 
  How to cite this article:

Rengarajan Amirtharajan, S. Deepak Roy, Noel Nesakumar, M. Chandrasekar, R. Sridevi and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2013. Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge. Research Journal of Information Technology, 5: 137-148.

URL: https://scialert.net/abstract/?doi=rjit.2013.137.148
 
Received: April 29, 2013; Accepted: May 18, 2013; Published: August 01, 2013



INTRODUCTION

From the time of discovery of communication through information, various modes to do so have also been unearthed. Be it written texts, wax tablets, tattoos, invisible inks etc. were in practice to communicate from one end to another. If one has a magnifying look in this thing, he or she can be well aware of the fact that secrecy is the underlying principle here. Thus confidentiality was the prime concern in sharing resourceful information between parties (Salem et al., 2011; Schneier, 2007). The terms given to this fashion are Cryptography and Steganography (Stefan and Fabin, 2000; Cheddad et al., 2010). Both being primordial, continue to rule the world of information security even today. The appealing reckons, though contrary, of these two schemes are simplicity (in use and implementation) and complexity (for the third party to attack). Though each of the above two is unique in their way, they do have the main motto; if formulated both in a single mechanism, no doubt that, it will show no mercy to attackers.

Though information’ veracity is high in both the techniques, Steganography provides much more explorable domain. It has spread its wings to all types of digital files of which image steganography has caught immediate attention (Amirtharajan and Balaguru, 2009; Amirtharajan et al., 2010-2012). Its three basic attributes are cover image, steganographic algorithm and stego image. In these, cover images cloak crucial messages in them with colossal dexterousness leading to stego images. Indispensable traits of such technique is ability to bury high payload in a particular cover (embedding capacity), knack of making the resultant image indiscernible (imperceptibility), the level of secrecy maintenance (security), the cryptic effect (complexity) (Janakiraman et al., 2012a, b; Thanikaiselvan et al., 2011a, b; Padmaa et al., 2011) saving the best for last the toughness to withstand threats (robustness) (Hmood et al., 2010a, b; Amirtharajan and Rayappan, 2012a-d; Zanganeh and Ibrahim, 2011).

Nothing like Cryptography, Steganography has different mediums to achieve secret sharing which indeed has developed different covers. Popular examples are mimic functions and automatically generated English texts (Stefan and Fabin, 2000; Xiang et al., 2011). Reason behind cover generation is to circumvent the repeated usage of already existing covers. Newly developed covers definitely possess distinct properties as per their nature which will give an innovative horizon in developing the algorithm further. Moreover, the statistical features of the cover should also be taken into account whose dynamicity can bring a new color to the scheme. To quote it generally, steganography can take anything as cover (Janakiraman et al., 2012a, b; Rajagopalan et al., 2012; Thenmozhi et al., 2012; Zaidan et al., 2010); be it images (gray, color, binary), audio (Zhu et al., 2011), video (Al-Frajat et al., 2010), graphs, maps, time, circuits, histograms, chess, education centered testimonials and so on (Desoky 2008, 2010, 2011; Desoky and Younis, 2008, 2009).

Not only the above mentioned entities, but also, things one come across in daily life can also be exposed to steganography (Shirali-Shahreza and Shirali-Shahreza, 2008). The reason for this is one cannot even think of the actuality that such things embrace some covert information. So rather than sticking to accustomed procedures, a little different thinking will give out of the blue upshots. Moreover this initiative can minimize the threat of analysis to a great extent reducing a lumber. Many editorials have come up in relation to the cover generation throwing the light on fresh and unexampled means promising unimaginable and explicable purviews with possible-to-implement lineaments. Analyzing the aforementioned methods, this paper suggests a numerous methods for cover generation based steganography and its feasibility for real time applications.

PROPOSED METHODOLOGIES

This study paints yet another picture in generating covers for image steganography. It discusses about the custom of Trigonometry, Attendance slip, Thirukkural, Multiple choice Questions (MCQ), Sudoku, Tennis Score and Graphs. The description and methodology are also exemplified here for understanding. This paper also lists about the advantages behind using every suggestion as covers in steganography.

Cover generation through trigonometry function: Trigonometry is one of the oldest branches of Mathematics. It literally means ‘triangle’ measurement; it was used as a tool in astronomy. It possesses various functions and identities used in various fields like science; for instance, engineering, navigation, surveying etc. Steganography and Trigonometry is indeed a vast domain to travel around. Using Trigonometric functions to achieve steganography is really a novel technique which awe-inspires many scholars.

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge
Fig. 1: Trigonometric functions to achieve steganography

Apart from theoretical analysis and numerical calculations, trigonometric identities can be made use for graphical plots leading to an image that can be used as a cover. One such example is given here; this pitch makes use of sine function as the base and includes statistical distribution, ASCII values, LVM algorithm and Chi-square calculation. This example is simulated in OriginPro 8. The procedure is explained in detail below and the result is presented in Fig. 1.

Algorithm
Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge
Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Advantages:

Numerous entities offer countless plots
Scope to incorporate other domains of engineering in constructing steganographic algorithm.
Different perspective thus grabs little attention

OUTPUT

Cover generation through student attendance register: Attendance, an activity module, is to calculate the present days or hours of the participants and their course of actions. It may have different configurations and report patterns. The most common method way of posting attendance is marking a vertical line at an angle for showing (‘P’) the status of presence and marking (‘A’) for showing the status of absence which is a transparent and anybody can tamper with the data. Attendance register as a cover for hiding provides various options for embedding the secret data as it has many cells and involves both alphabetical and numerical figures in it. Ultimately, embedding capacity will be more due to the possibility of embedding high payload. An example is provided here for text steganography.

In steganography method the name of the students or some messages i.e., text image is hidden (embedded) in the cover in the form of binary value of the ASCII code. For example, the message is “CONFIDENTIAL” can be written a 10000111001111100111010001101001001100010010001 0110011101010100100100110000011001100 in the binary of the ASCII code is shown in Table 1. A present or absent mark has to be made in the corresponding columns to show his status. To show the status of presence or absence a binary value ‘0’ is considered for marking absent and a binary value ‘1’is represented for marking present in this case.

Advantages:

High capacity and imperceptibility
Possess both numbers and alphabets thus adaptable to text and numerical secrets
Many cells thus having large space for embedding
Highly secure

Cover generation through SUDOKU puzzle: Sudoku is a standard 9x9 combinatorial puzzle solved by means of reasoning and logic. Sudoku in general has two patterns; one is of numbers and other is of alphabets.

Table 1: Attendance register as a cover for embedding
Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge
Fig. 2: Sudoku grid as a cover to embed secret data

The advantage of Sudoku is that its size and pattern can be varied in numerous ways which indeed provide countless fashion to embed the secret. An example is given here for showing how Sudoku can be used as a cover image shown in Fig. 2.

First the secret data is converted into binary. The first 4 bits are taken and its decimal value is compared with that of 9. If the value is smaller than 9 then it is embedded else first 3 bits are taken and then compared. For instance, the text message ‘CONFIDENTIAL’ in binary form is 100001110011111001110100011010010011000100100010110011101010100100100110000011001100. First 4 bits 1000 represent 8 which is smaller than 9. So it is embedded. For the fourth set of 4 bits it is not so. So instead 3 bits are taken for this set i.e., 111 is taken and its decimal is compared. Since it is 7, it is embedded. The process continues till all the bits are embedded. The basic principle of Sudoku is that no number should be repeated in same row, same column and in each 3x3 matrix. So, if we want to hide a phone number, say, 992564473, unlike digits should be engaged as above said.

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge
Fig. 3(a-d): Different traversing methods for data embedding, (a) Z scan SFC, (b) Hillbert SFC, (c) Zigzag SFC and (d) Moore SFC

In this case if the first 9 in the phone number is embedded in 3rd row, the second 9 should have a place anywhere but that cell, row and column. Like this, confidential information can be hidden without violating the laws of the puzzle.

To increase the complexity, embedding can be done randomly rather than sequentially. For this, space filling curves like z scan, Hilbert, Zig-zag, Moore can play a good role shown in Fig. 3. This would rather make the process more secure and does not entertain human suspicion. This is a suggestion; taking this idea as initiative one can embed the secret without going against the standards of SFC. But the snag in this choice of cover is limited embedding capacity due to limited space constraints. Not only texts, other details can also be taken into account. For example, important information like phone numbers, account numbers can also be embedded in this manner.

Advantages:

No restricted pattern; User can change the format as per his wish
Both printable and digital versions
Ease of use as it goes hand in hand with SFC
Security is high

THIRUKKURAL

Thirukkural is a world famous Tamil couplet conveying most consummate human thought and is indubitably the best work in Tamil language. It holds 1330 couplets totally in 133 chapters. Each one apprizes an explicit theme maintaining unfussiness and legitimacy throughout its doggerels. Its permanence and universality are incontestable and is germane to all irrespective of religion, country and time. It is also a much unequaled choice of cover to achieve perfect steganography. As it does not constrain itself to Tamil alone, it can be used in various languages to which it is translated.

In this example, four such Kurals are shown to convey the secret message. Moreover, one cannot understand it without the particular linguistic knowledge. It is so because the meaning of 4 separate words in a particular language need not be exactly the same as that of others. So linguistic knowledge is what needed. Also, there is no limitation in number of couplets. It is completely as per the choice of the sender. The specialty here is that since each Kural ends with an understandable word than its rest, it is easy to convey a message to the destination. The numbering of Kurals also plays a vital role, in case of selection of set of Kurals belonging to a same chapter or different chapters. Below given are two such examples comprising four couplets conveying the message ‘Drinking is hazardous for life’ in example 1 and ‘Friendship does not come from face index’ in example 2 in Tamil.

Example 1: Chosen couplets:

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Secret message:

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Example 2: Chosen couplets:

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Secret message:

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Advantages:

Bandwidth consumption
Availability
No complex pre and post processing
Intricacy increases with number and linguistics

Cover generation through multiple choice questions (MCQ): Multiple choice questions as a cover? Yes it is! It is a kind of education centric steganographic line of attack. It is a fresh linguistic approach that disguises the data through manipulation. With the correct answers for the questionnaire, one can form a hint about the secret to be conveyed or directly convey the secret itself. Furthermore, it can be a word document, a pdf that facilitate the receiver to haul out the secret data. Another variants include match the following, synonymous, antonyms, fill up the blanks, jumbled words, comprehension, finding errors, omission, telegraph writing, notice writing etc. Though sounds undemanding, they can be modified up to the convenience of the user or sender. Thus it can very well accommodate more information and different types of it (like symbols, numerical etc.). Scholars are exploring it deeply to give it a new color of steganography.

Here, presented three such examples. Example 1 is the disguised version of decoding ‘AMIR’. It is hidden after converting the word into double. One can decode the secret by extracting two bits from each correct answer. Thus by having 2 bits from 14 answers 28 bits are obtained. By having 7x4 amalgamations, the secret can be decoded. In example 2, the first letter of the correct answer for first question is read, second letter of the correct answer for second question like this for the 4 questions 4 characters are read to form SEEE which is the covert data to be communicated. In example 3, in all the correct answers, first letter should be taken and for each letter in the obtained word, the previous letter is read to get the secret information.

Multiple choice questions:
Example 1:

---------------is the capital of Tamilnadu a] Thanjavur b]Madurai c] Chennai d] Trichy
---------------is the capital of karnataka a] Bangalore b]Bombay c] Madras d] delhi
USA flag has-----------stars. a] 50 b] 88 c] 55 d] 100
A+B is the representation of----------gate a] NOR b] AND c] NAND d] OR
A.B is the representation of-----------gate a] AND b] NAND c] OR d] XOR
AB’+A’B is for--------------gate a] OR b] AND c] NAND d] XOR
---------------is the capital of Maharashtra a] Chennai b] Mumbai c] Calcutta d] Delhi.
---------------is the capital of Bengal a] Mumbai b] Chennai c] Calcutta. D] Delhi
Saniamirza related to--------------event. a] Cricket b] Tennis c] Table tennis d] Hockey
Present USA president is-------------------a] Obama b] Hillary c] Clinton d] Osama
Microsoft founder is------------a] Naraya moorthy b] Bill Clinton c] Bin laden d] Bill gates
Frequency of the pulse varied in-----------------a] FM b] ASK c] AM d] FSK
Big temple constructed by----- a] Rajaraja Cholan b] Sophy raja Cholan c] Amirtharaja Cholan d] Rajandra cholan
Who is the father of the nation a] Indra Gandhi b] Rajiv Gandhi c] Mahatma Gandhi d] Sonia Gandhi.

Example 2:

Colombo is the capital of
India b) Srilanka c) China d) Pakistan
According to the Newton’s third law, Every action has a equal and opposite-----------
When some one deposits money in an account, the money is (a) Spent b) lost c) credited d) created
Which color is considered to be the symbol of prosperity (a) white b) red c) green d) black

Example 3:

Jaipur is the capital of (a) Tamilnadu b) Andra c) Rajastan d) kerala
A diode with reduced break down voltage is (a) Zener diode b) photo diode c) LED d) Gunn diode
Who wrote the Indian National Anthem? (a) Amirtharajan b) sophy c) Kevin d) Rabindranath Tagore
What is the name of this association------------------
The process of mapping cont voltage value to finite discrete levels is called (a) Breaking b) mapping c) Quantization d) decomposition
------------ is the name of a country Thanjavur b) Tamilnadu c) SASTRA d) Zimbabwe

Advantages:

Most common and widely used element that draws no attention
Highly impregnable
Different formats of questionnaire are accessible to be covers
Enhanced imperceptibility

Cover generation through GRAPH: Graphs are clear choice of cover as they are the effective measure of performance of a particular scheme and also give the relationship between two or more entities. It has diverse forms like directed, undirected, quiver, multi-, mixed, weighted, line, pie, bar, area, polar, waterfall etc. Each graph has one of its kind structure, outline and prototype giving rise to countless uses. Therefore, graphs can be used as cover images for steganography and can be modified as the algorithm requires. Since it is very commonly used in the academics as well as in researches, they tend to be a good choice for covers. Since pictorial representations employ multicolor they form the indispensable metrics for steganography.

In this example, the secret message hidden is ‘welcome to covert communication’ shown in Fig. 4. This is converted to corresponding ASCII values and by maneuvering it numerical values are obtained and finally the graph is plotted with the register number of the students along x axis and their marks in the subject Computer Networks along y axis. This proposal does not leave a clue about the covert information and hence interest no mistrust. Altering the entities in the axes, adopting multiple entries and espousing complex formats one can go achieve superior hiding capacity.

Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge
Fig. 4: Graphical method example of hidden communication

Table 2: Sample tennis score sheet-COURT NUMBER 16
Image for - Mind Game for Cover Steganography: A Refuge

Advantages:

Plentiful formats as coves
Ease to extend and decrease the axis
Peculiar choice giving rise to distinct covers

Cover generation through TENNIS scores: It has now become a new perspective to include score sheet of sports as covers in steganographic techniques for instance cricket. As it has many entities, it suffices its application as cover image. Taking this as initiative, this proposed method takes the cover as Tennis score sheet. It is composed of sets, points and games. A set is composed of number of Games and in turn gives points to the players. Number of games is restricted from six to twelve. Tennis score sheet includes previous sets, players name, current set, Games and Points. Mostly all are of one digit value from 0 to 9.The secret data is first converted into binary. For embedding 3 bits are considered and then changed into decimal and place this in first place of score sheet. This process continues till all the secret bits are used. The sample score sheet is shown in Fig. 1. Except the players name and sets columns, this method can embed the data in all other columns, since names are not numerical and sets value depends on previous sets.

All columns are of single digit value except games and points column, consider that as a two single digit value to entrench. For games columns, consider only first bit to embed and the next is kept blank always and point column values should be restricted up to the values of 40, if the secret bits exceeds this value, embed the exceeded value only. Apart from typical score card, additional entries like match time, time of the day, court number can also be made use of to achieve data hiding. This is so because, tennis game score have only limited number of numerical figures as shown in Table 2 unlike cricket which can have many. Therefore, high margin of capacity is assured.

Advantages:

Fair margin of capacity
Security is emphasized
Steganography goes unnoticed
Robustness is guaranteed

CONCLUSION

Important attribute of steganography is Cover irrespective of the format. It plays a crucial role in constructing a steganographic routine. As various operations are done on covers to make the plot strong, their need of indestructibility is inevitable. This paper discusses about the importance of covers used in steganographic techniques and proposes different covers to be used as so. Each proposal is explained with an example providing justification to this paper. Benefits of each method are highlighted. Thus, these methods are one of its kinds and have the highest possibilities to be exercised commercially. This paper gives a clear view about covers and their uses without compromising other horizons of steganography.

REFERENCES

  1. Al-Frajat, A.K., H.A. Jalab, Z.M. Kasirun, A.A. Zaidan and B.B. Zaidan, 2010. Hiding data in video file: An overview. J. Applied Sci., 10: 1644-1649.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  2. Amirtharajan, R. and R.J.B. Balaguru, 2009. Tri-layer stego for enhanced security-a keyless random approach. Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Internet Multimedia Services Architecture and Applications, December 9-11, 2009, Bangalore, India, pp: 1-6
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  3. Amirtharajan, R., D. Adharsh, V. Vignesh and R.J.B. Balaguru, 2010. PVD blend with pixel indicator-OPAP composite for high fidelity steganography. Int. J. Comput. Applic., 7: 31-37.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  4. Amirtharajan, R., R.R. Subrahmanyam, P.J.S. Prabhakar, R. Kavitha and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2011. MSB over hides LSB: A dark communication with integrity. Proceedings of the IEEE 5th International Conference on Internet Multimedia Systems Architecture and Application, December 12-14, 2011, Bangalore, Karnataka, India, pp: 1-6
    CrossRef  |  


  5. Amirtharajan, R. and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. An intelligent chaotic embedding approach to enhance stego-image quality. Inform. Sci., 193: 115-124.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  6. Amirtharajan, R. and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Brownian motion of binary and gray-binary and gray bits in image for stego. J. Applied Sci., 12: 428-439.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  7. Amirtharajan, R. and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Pixel authorized by pixel to trace with SFC on image to sabotage data mugger: A comparative study on PI stego. Res. J. Inform. Technol., 4: 124-139.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  8. Amirtharajan, R. and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Inverted pattern in inverted time domain for icon steganography. Inform. Technol. J., 11: 587-595.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  9. Amirtharajan, R., J. Qin and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Random image steganography and steganalysis: Present status and future directions. Inform. Technol. J., 11: 566-576.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  10. Cheddad, A., J. Condell, K. Curran and P. McKevitt, 2010. Digital image steganography: Survey and analysis of current methods. Signal Process., 90: 727-752.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  11. Desoky, A., 2010. Comprehensive linguistic steganography survey. Int. J. Inform. Comput. Secur., 4: 164-197.
    CrossRef  |  


  12. Desoky, A., 2008. Nostega: A novel noiseless steganography paradigm. J. Digit. Forensic Pract., 2: 132-139.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  13. Desoky, A. and M. Younis, 2009. Chestega: Chess steganography methodology. Secur. Commun. Networks, 2: 555-566.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  14. Desoky, A. and M. Younis, 2008. Graphstega: Graph steganography methodology. J. Digit. Forensic Pract., 2: 27-36.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  15. Desoky, A., 2011. Edustega: An education-centric steganography methodology. Int. J. Secur. Networks, 6: 153-173.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  16. Hmood, A.K., B.B. Zaidan, A.A. Zaidan and H.A. Jalab, 2010. An overview on hiding information technique in images. J. Applied Sci., 10: 2094-2100.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  17. Hmood, A.K., H.A. Jalab, Z.M. Kasirun, B.B. Zaidan and A.A. Zaidan, 2010. On the capacity and security of steganography approaches: An overview. J. Applied Sci., 10: 1825-1833.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  18. Janakiraman, S., R. Amirtharajan, K. Thenmozhi and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Firmware for data security: A review. Res. J. Inform. Technol., 4: 61-72.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  19. Janakiraman, S., R. Amirtharajan, K. Thenmozhi and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Pixel forefinger for gray in color: A layer by layer stego. Inform. Technol. J., 11: 9-19.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  20. Padmaa, M., Y. Venkataramani and R. Amirtharajan, 2011. Stego on 2n: 1 Platform for users and embedding. Inform. Technol. J., 10: 1896-1907.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  21. Rajagopalan, S., R. Amirtharajan, H.N. Upadhyay and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. Survey and analysis of hardware cryptographic and steganographic systems on FPGA. J. Applied Sci., 12: 201-210.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  22. Salem, Y., M. Abomhara, O.O. Khalifa, A.A. Zaidan and B.B. Zaidan, 2011. A review on multimedia communications cryptography. Res. J. Inform. Technol., 3: 146-152.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  23. Schneier, B., 2007. Applied Cryptography: Protocols, Algorithms and Source Code in C. 2nd Edn., John Wiley and Sons, New Delhi, India, ISBN-13: 9788126513680, Pages: 784


  24. Shirali-Shahreza, M. and S. Shirali-Shahreza, 2008. High capacity persian/arabic text steganography. J. Applied Sci., 8: 4173-4179.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  25. Stefan, K. and A. Fabin, 2000. Information Hiding Techniques for Steganography and Digital Watermarking. Artech House, London, UK


  26. Thanikaiselvan, V., P. Arulmozhivarman, R. Amirtharajan and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2011. Wave (let) decide choosy pixel embedding for stego. Proceedings of the International Conference on Computer, Communication and Electrical Technology, March 18-19, 2011, India, pp: 157-162
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  27. Thanikaiselvan, V., S. Kumar, N. Neelima and R. Amirtharajan, 2011. Data battle on the digital field between horse cavalry and interlopers. J. Theor. Applied Inform. Technol., 29: 85-91.
    Direct Link  |  


  28. Thenmozhi, K., P. Praveenkumar, R. Amirtharajan, V. Prithiviraj, R. Varadarajan and J.B.B. Rayappan, 2012. OFDM+CDMA+Stego = Secure communication: A review. Res. J. Inform. Technol., 4: 31-46.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  29. Xiang, L., X. Sun, Y. Liu and H. Yang, 2011. A secure steganographic method via multiple choice questions. Inform. Technol. J., 10: 992-1000.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  30. Zaidan, B.B., A.A. Zaidan, A.K. Al-Frajat and H.A. Jalab, 2010. On the differences between hiding information and cryptography techniques: An overview. J. Applied Sci., 10: 1650-1655.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  31. Zanganeh, O. and S. Ibrahim, 2011. Adaptive image steganography based on optimal embedding and robust against chi-square attack. Inform. Technol. J., 10: 1285-1294.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


  32. Zhu, J., R.D. Wang, J. Li and D.Q. Yan, 2011. A huffman coding section-based steganography for AAC audio. Inform. Technol. J., 10: 1983-1988.
    CrossRef  |  Direct Link  |  


©  2022 Science Alert. All Rights Reserved