Easy Email Encryption Lite Software Baltimore MD

If you're looking for a very simple way to protect the privacy of your e-mail communications in Baltimore, look no further than Easy Email Encryption Lite.

BDF Computer Supplies
(410) 235-5119
820 West 36 th Street
Baltimore, MD
Services
Computer Supplies Parts and Accessories, Computer Peripherals, Computer Parts and Supplies Wholesale and Manufacturers, Computer Software

Data Provided by:
Smart Help Desk
(888) 629-6856
2043 E. Joppa Rd
Baltimore, MD
Services
Computer Networking Installation, Computer Software, Network Solutions, Computer Network Hardware, Computer Networks

Data Provided by:
Avatech Solutions Inc
(410) 363-8383
10715 Red Run Boulevard # 101
Owings Mills, MD
Services
Computer Consultants, Help Desk Services, Software Design and Development, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores

Data Provided by:
Staples
(410) 323-6235
5835 York Road
Baltimore, MD
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-9:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Staples
(410) 337-7212
803 Goucher Blvd.
Towson, MD
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-9:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

ACR
(410) 340-6269
8054 Gough
Baltimore, MD
Services
Computers and Equipment Installation, Computer Security Systems and Services, Computer Software, Computer Enhancements, Computer Service Bureaus
Hours
Mon-Fri: 08:00am-05:00pm
Payment Options
Personal Checks, Money Orders

Data Provided by:
Cima
(410) 760-8754
898 Airport Park Road # 200
Glen Burnie, MD
Services
Help Desk Services, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores, CNC Machining Turning and Milling Shops

Data Provided by:
K-Tap Document Imaging
(410) 384-9560
724 Dill Road
Severna Park, MD
Services
Help Desk Services, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores

Data Provided by:
Staples
(410) 288-3391
7929 Eastern Avenue
Baltimore, MD
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-9:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Staples
(410) 747-7057
6030 Baltimore National Pike
Catonsville, MD
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-9:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Data Provided by:

Easy Email Encryption Lite Software

If you're looking for a very simple way to protect the privacy of your e-mail communications, look no further than Easy Email Encryption Lite ($18, demo). It provides about an easy a way to encrypt communications as you'll be able to find--as long as the receiver has a copy of the program as well.

Easy Email Encryption Lite screenshot Easy Email Encryption Lite encrypts your e-mail so that only a recipient who has the same program and your encryption key can read it.

To encrypt a message that you want to send, copy it into the program, tell the program to do the encryption, and it copies the garbled, encrypted text to your clipboard. Simply copy the encrypted text into an email message and send it along. The recipient can then copy the encrypted text to their Windows clipboard, and have Easy Email Encryption Lite decrypt it. That requires, though, that both sender and recipient agree on the key to use.

You can use keys of between 16 and 64 characters, and the longer the key, the more secure will be the communications. The software uses an encryption method called Cryptosystem ME6, which was created by the Easy Email Encryption Lite's developer, Hermetic Systems.

The downside to Easy Email Encryption Lite is that both user and sender need to use the same software. By way of contrast, an encryption standard such as OpenPGP allows people to use different software, but the same standard.

If there are one or two people with whom you often share e-mails that you want to keep private, Easy Email Encryption Lite is a simple solution. It's not overly technical, and makes it easy for anyone to encrypt communications. And if you have valuable information that you need to keep private, $18 isn't too high a price to pay.

Click here to read article at PC World