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Za!

An experimental port of the circom zk-SNARK compiler in Rust with embedded bellman-bn128 prover. I created it as a PoC port of the existing JavaScript compiler to Rust when I was working for iden3.

WARNING: This is a proof-of-concept prototype, and in particular has not received careful code review.

Building

Install rust

curl https://sh.rustup.rs -sSf | sh

Install additional dependencies, you may need to install the clang build-essentials and openssl-dev

Clone the repo

git clone https://github.com/adria0/za.git

Build

cargo build --release

The final binary will be in target/release/za

Usage

Generating trusted setup

za setup --circuit <circut.za> --pk <proving.key> --verifier <verifier.sol> --verifiertype <solidity|json>

  • circuit.za is an input file with the main component that specifies the circuit
  • proving.key is a generated output with the key required to generate proofs
  • verifier.sol is a generated output with the smartcontract to verify the generated proofs

if you want to do a test, create a file with name circuit.za with the following contents and run the za setup

template T() {
    signal private input p;
    signal private input q;
    signal output r;

    r <== p*q;
}
component main = T();

Generating a proof

za prove --input <input.json> --pk <proving.key> --proof <proof.json>

  • input.json is an input file with the required input signals to generate the full witness
  • proving.key is an input file with the key required to generate proofs
  • proof.json is the input required by the smartcontract to verify the proof

if you want to do a test, create a file with name input.json with the following contents and run the za prove

{ "p" : "2", "q": "3" , "r" : "6"}

then deploy the verifier.sol smartcontract and exec the verifyTx method with the contents of the proof.json

Testing a circuit

In order to test if a circuit is correct is possible to write an embedded test by using the #[test] tag before a template definition (see interop/circomlib/babyjub.circom), to execute the test, run:

  • za test --circuit <circuit.za>

this will run the tests found in the circuit and all the tests found in the included templates

Golang verification

you can verify the za! generated proofs generated with za! with the https://github.com/arnaucube/go-bellman-verifier tool (thanks @arnaucube)

JavaScript bindings

to compile the JavaScript bindings, go to the binding/js folder and run:

  • npm i
  • npm run install
  • npm test

check the test located in binding/js/test/test.js

Differences with circom

There are few differences between this implementation and the official circom:

  • Precedence of operators rust-like instead C-like:
    • DECNUMBER, HEXNUMBER, "(" exp ")"
    • Unary - !
    • **
    • * / \\ %
    • + -
    • << >>
    • &
    • ^
    • |
    • == != < > <= >=
    • &&
    • ||
  • Removed ++, -- and :?
  • Matrix access is only accessible with [x][y] (not with [x,y])
  • End statement semicolons are mandatory
  • Loops/conditionals statements must be inside blocks { }
  • Added dbg! function to trace variables, signals and components
  • Do now allow to use component signal outputs until all signal input are set
  • Signal input/outputs arrays should be evaluable with template parameters
  • Stamements tagged with #[w] are only evaluated in witness generation
  • #[test] tagged templates are used to verify embeeded tests
  • #[] expressions can be comment-scapped by using /*#[]#*/ to be compatible with circom circuits.

About

An experimental rust zksnarks compiler with embeeded bellman-bn128 prover

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