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How to Keep a Secret and Share a Public Key (Using Polynomial Commitments)

# alinush/phd-thesis

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## Files

Failed to load latest commit information.

## Compiling

To build the PDF:

make


To clean everything up:

make clean


Expected errors due to missing figures:

Latexmk: Reference exponent-format' on page 14 undefined
Latexmk: Reference mantissa-format' on page 14 undefined
Latexmk: Reference unnorm-math' on page 14 undefined
Latexmk: Reference opt:be' on page 16 undefined
Latexmk: Reference range-tracking' on page 16 undefined


## If you're doing a PhD thesis

You might need to uncomment the \include{signature} in main.tex depending on your department.

There is a propcover.tex file you can use for your PhD proposal.

## Editing main.tex

This file explains the options available to you for editting the file main.tex.

The commands in the this file allow you to specify options such as spacing, double-sided printing, a draft copy, etc. By default, 12pt and lgrind are included; lgrind is the 2e style for including code in your thesis.

\documentclass[12pt]{mitthesis} \usepackage{lgrind} \pagestyle{plain}

You can add options in the documentclass line as follows:

o  singlespace

\documentclass[12pt,singlespace]{mitthesis}

o  twoside

\documentclass[12pt,twoside]{mitthesis}

o  draft   (make sure to change the pagestyle to drafthead as
well)

\documentclass[12pt,draft]{mitthesis}
\usepackage{lgrind}

o vi   (for course vi and course viii theses)

\documentclass[12pt,vi]{mitthesis}


Any options you would use for report.sty will work here as well.

You should not need to change the first three lines and last two lines below. Be sure to include an \include command for each file you are including in your thesis.

\include{cover}
\pagestyle{plain}
\include{contents}
\include{chap1}
\include{chap2}
\appendix
\include{appa}
\include{appb}
\include{biblio}
\end{document}


Comment: to include appendices use a single \appendix command followed by a number of \include{} commands as many files as needed, each of which should contain a \chapter{} command for the appendix title. This file includes the basic commands you will need to use within each chapter of your thesis.

## Chapters

The file chap1.tex is a sample first chapter. To get started, you may just want to replace the text and commands in that file as needed. In general though, for each new chapter you want to do the following:

o Make sure the name has the extension .tex .  Otherwise, you
can call it anything you want.  For ease of use, all the
examples use chap1, chap2, etc.

\include{yourfilename}

This should not include the .tex extension, because latex
assumes that is there.


Basic syntax:

o The first line of each chapter should be:

\chapter{Chapter Title}

o To start a new section (labeled chap#.sec# -- as in 1.1,
1.2, etc):

You can also include subsections:



## Bibliography

This file gives an overview on what you will need to do to create a bibliographic database for references, as well as create the actual bibliography for your thesis.

You should not need to touch the file biblio.tex. This merely tells latex to look for the file with the bibliographic info. The file you want to edit is main.bib. For each entry, use the appropriate style as designated in the file.

When you cite a reference, you need to use the key you declare in main.bib for the entry. No one ever sees the keys, but you'll want to use something you will easily remember. For instance, if you had an entry with:

key=geer1


Then you would use \cite{geer1} to reference it within your thesis.

NOTE: You can not include references in your bibliography that are never cited in your paper by default. If you need to do this, create a key for the entry and at the end of your thesis include the line:

\nocite{key}


This should be done for every entry which is not explicitly cited.

### More bibliography help

To comment out part of an entry in BibTeX, you can use:

@Comment{body of text}


If you wish to comment out the entire entry, just remove the @ sign in front of the entry type (i.e., get rid of the '@' in "@Book").

You can specify fixed strings (say if you needed to use it multiple times in your BibTeX file) with the @String command:

@String(Leslie-Lamport = {Leslie Lamport})


and then you could use it in various entries:

@Book{latex,
Author = Leslie-Lamport,
Title = "\LaTeX",
...
Year = "1993"}


The required fields are not prefaced with OPT. Those that are optional are prefaced with OPT (remember to delete those three characters should you wish to use those fields).

Note: For most entry types the "author" information is simply the AUTHOR field. However: For the @Book and @Inbook entry types it's the AUTHOR field, but if there's no author then it's the EDITOR field; for the @Manual entry type it's the AUTHOR field, but if there's no author then it's the ORGANIZATION field; and for the @Proceedings entry type it's the EDITOR filed, but if there's no editor then it's the ORGANIZATION field.

To use this, just have your main.tex specify the following:

\bibliography{main}
\bibliographystyle{plain}


There are several options for bibliographystyle:

plain   normal style - listed in ABC order and labeled numerically
unsrt   same as plain except entries appear in order of citation
alpha   same as plain except entry labels are used
abbrv   same as plain except uses abbreviations for first names,
month names, and journal names


Now that you have the basis for a bibliography, you have to run both latex and bibtex on the document. First, you should run latex (to create a foo.aux file, which bibtex reads). Then run bibtex once to get some of the citations and create a .bbl file. Then run latex again so that the cross references between the text file and the bibliography are correct. You may want to repeat running bibtex and latex on the file to make sure that all cross references are correct. Be warned that adding/deleting citations and sources will require running bibtex again.

For more information on this topic, please refer the following pages in the LaTeX manual by Leslie Lamport:

72-74    Bibliography and Citation
74-74    BibTeX
140-147  Format of the .bib File (also gives info on other entry types)
187-188  Bibliography and Citation
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How to Keep a Secret and Share a Public Key (Using Polynomial Commitments)

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