Internet-Draft | kyber | January 2024 |
Schwabe & Westerbaan | Expires 5 July 2024 | [Page] |
This memo specifies a preliminary version ("draft00", "v3.02") of Kyber, an IND-CCA2 secure Key Encapsulation Method.¶
This note is to be removed before publishing as an RFC.¶
The latest revision of this draft can be found at https://bwesterb.github.io/draft-schwabe-cfrg-kyber/draft-cfrg-schwabe-kyber.html. Status information for this document may be found at https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/draft-cfrg-schwabe-kyber/.¶
Source for this draft and an issue tracker can be found at https://github.com/bwesterb/draft-schwabe-cfrg-kyber.¶
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Kyber is NIST's pick for a post-quantum key agreement [NISTR3].¶
Kyber is not a Diffie-Hellman (DH) style non-interactive key agreement, but instead, Kyber is a Key Encapsulation Method (KEM). A KEM is a three-tuple of algorithms (KeyGen, Encapsulate, Decapsulate):¶
Like DH, a KEM can be used as an unauthenticated key-agreement protocol, for example in TLS [HYBRID] [XYBERTLS]. However, unlike DH, a KEM-based key agreement is interactive, because the party executing Encapsulate can compute its protocol message (the ciphertext) only after having received the input (public key) from the party running KeyGen and Decapsulate.¶
A KEM can be transformed into a PKE scheme using HPKE [RFC9180] [XYBERHPKE].¶
NOTE This draft is not stable and does not (yet) match the final NIST standard ML-KEM (FIPS 203) expected in 2024. It also does not match the draft for ML-KEM published by NIST August 2023. [MLKEM]¶
Currently it matches Kyber as submitted to round 3 of the NIST PQC process [KYBERV302].¶
The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT", "SHOULD", "SHOULD NOT", "RECOMMENDED", "NOT RECOMMENDED", "MAY", and "OPTIONAL" in this document are to be interpreted as described in BCP 14 [RFC2119] [RFC8174] when, and only when, they appear in all capitals, as shown here.¶
Kyber is an IND-CCA2 secure KEM. It is constructed by applying a Fujisaki-Okamato style transformation on InnerPKE, which is the underlying IND-CPA secure Public Key Encryption scheme. We cannot use InnerPKE directly, as its ciphertexts are malleable.¶
F.O. transform InnerPKE ----------------------> Kyber IND-CPA IND-CCA2¶
Kyber is a lattice-based scheme. More precisely, its security is based on the learning-with-errors-and-rounding problem in module lattices (MLWER). The underlying polynomial ring R (defined in Section 5) is chosen such that multiplication is very fast using the number theoretic transform (NTT, see Section 5.1.3.1).¶
An InnerPKE private key is a vector s over R of length k which is
small in a particular way. Here k
is a security parameter akin to the
size of a prime modulus. For Kyber512, which targets AES-128's security level,
the value of k is 2, for Kyber768 (AES-192 security level) k is 3,
and for Kyber1024 (AES-256 security level) k is 4.¶
The public key consists of two values:¶
e
is a suitably small masking vector.¶
Distinguishing between such A s + e and a uniformly sampled t is the decision module learning-with-errors (MLWE) problem. If that is hard, then it is also hard to recover the private key from the public key as that would allow you to distinguish between those two.¶
To save space in the public key, A is recomputed deterministically from a 256bit seed rho. Strictly speaking, A is not uniformly random anymore, but it's computationally indistuinguishable from it.¶
A ciphertext for a message m under this public key is a pair (c_1, c_2) computed roughly as follows:¶
c_1 = Compress(A^T r + e_1, d_u) c_2 = Compress(t^T r + e_2 + Decompress(m, 1), d_v)¶
where¶
Distinguishing such a ciphertext and uniformly sampled (c_1, c_2) is an example of the full MLWER problem, see Section 4.4 of [KYBERV302].¶
To decrypt the ciphertext, one computes¶
m = Compress(Decompress(c_2, d_v) - s^T Decompress(c_1, d_u), 1).¶
It it not straight-forward to see that this formula is correct.
In fact, there is negligable but non-zero probability that a ciphertext
does not decrypt correctly given by the DFP column in Table 4.
This failure probability can be computed by a careful automated
analysis of the probabilities involved, see kyber_failure.py
of [SECEST].¶
To define all these operations precisely, we first define the field of coefficients for our polynomial ring; what it means to be small; and how to compress. Then we define the polynomial ring R; its operations and in particular the NTT. We continue with the different methods of sampling and (de)serialization. Then, we first define InnerPKE and finally Kyber proper.¶
Kyber is defined over GF(q) = Z/qZ, the integers modulo q = 13*2^8+1 = 3329.¶
To define the size of a field element, we need a signed modulo. For any odd m, we write¶
a smod m¶
for the unique integer b with -(m-1)/2 < b <= (m-1)/2 and b = a modulo m.¶
To avoid confusion, for the more familiar modulo we write umod; that is¶
a umod m¶
is the unique integer b with 0 <= b < m and b = a modulo m.¶
Now we can define the norm of a field element:¶
|| a || = abs(a smod q)¶
Examples:¶
3325 smod q = -4 || 3325 || = 4 -3320 smod q = 9 || -3320 || = 9¶
TODO (#23) Should we define smod and umod at all, since we don't use it.Bas¶
In several parts of the algorithm, we will need a method to compress fied elements down into d bits. To do this, we use the following method.¶
For any positive integer d, integer x and integer 0 <= y < 2^d, we define¶
Compress(x, d) = Round( (2^d / q) x ) umod 2^d Decompress(y, d) = Round( (q / 2^d) y )¶
where Round(x) rounds any fraction to the nearest integer going up with ties.¶
Note that in Section 8.1 we extend Compress and Decompress to polynomials and vectors of polynomials.¶
These two operations have the following properties:¶
0 <= Compress(x, d) < 2^d
¶
0 <= Decompress(y, d) < q
¶
Compress(Decompress(y, d), d) = y
¶
Decompress(Compress(x, d), d) = x'
, then || x' - x || <= Round(q/2^(d+1))
¶
x = x' modulo q
, then Compress(x, d) = Compress(x', d)
¶
For implementation efficiency, these can be computed as follows.¶
Compress(x, d) = Div( (x << d) + q/2), q ) & ((1 << d) - 1) Decompress(y, d) = (q*y + (1 << (d-1))) >> d¶
where Div(x, q) = Floor(x / q). TODO Do we want to include the proof that this is correct? Do we need to define >> and <<?Bas To prevent leaking the secret key, this must be computed in constant time [KYBERSLASH]. On platforms where Div is not constant-time, the following equation is useful, which holds for those x that appear in the previous formula for 0 < d < 12.¶
Div(x, q) = (20642679 * x) >> 36¶
Kyber is defined over a polynomial ring Rq = GF(q)[x]/(x^n+1) where n=256 (and q=3329). Elements of Rq are tuples of 256 integers modulo q. We will call them polynomials or elements interchangeably.¶
A tuple a = (a_0, ..., a_255) represents the polynomial¶
a_0 + a_1 x + a_2 x^2 + ... + a_255 x^255.¶
With polynomial coefficients, vector and matrix indices, we will start counting at zero.¶
For a polynomial a = (a_0, ..., a_255) in R, we write:¶
|| a || = max_i || a_i ||¶
Thus a polynomial is considered large if one of its components is large.¶
Addition and subtraction of elements is componentwise. Thus¶
(a_0, ..., a_255) + (b_0, ..., b_255) = (a_0 + b_0, ..., a_255 + b_255),¶
and¶
(a_0, ..., a_255) - (b_0, ..., b_255) = (a_0 - b_0, ..., a_255 - b_255),¶
where addition/subtractoin in each component is computed modulo q.¶
Multiplication is that of polynomials (convolution) with the additional rule that x^256=-1. To wit¶
(a_0, ..., a_255) \* (b_0, ..., b_255) = (a_0 * b_0 - a_255 * b_1 - ... - a_1 * b_255, a_0 * b_1 + a_1 * b_0 - a_255 * b_2 - ... - a_2 * b_255, ... a_0 * b_255 + ... + a_255 * b_0)¶
We will not use this schoolbook multiplication to compute the product. Instead we will use the more efficient, number theoretic transform (NTT), see Section 5.1.3.1.¶
The modulus q was chosen such that 256 divides into q-1. This means that there are zeta with¶
zeta^128 = -1 modulo q¶
With such a zeta, we can almost completely split the polynomial x^256+1 used to define R over GF(q):¶
x^256 + 1 = x^256 - zeta^128 = (x^128 - zeta^64)(x^128 + zeta^64) = (x^128 - zeta^64)(x^128 - zeta^192) = (x^64 - zeta^32)(x^64 + zeta^32) (x^64 - zeta^96)(x^64 + zeta^96) ... = (x^2 - zeta)(x^2 + zeta)(x^2 - zeta^65)(x^2 + zeta^65) ... (x^2 - zeta^127)(x^2 + zeta^127)¶
Note that the powers of zeta that appear in the second, fourth, ..., and final lines are in binary:¶
0100000 1100000 0010000 1010000 0110000 1110000 0001000 1001000 0101000 1101000 0011000 1011000 0111000 1111000 ... 0000001 1000001 0100001 1100001 0010001 1010001 0110001 ... 1111111¶
That is: brv(2), brv(3), brv(4), ..., where brv(x) denotes the 7-bit bitreversal of x. The final line is brv(64), brv(65), ..., brv(127).¶
These polynomials x^2 +- zeta^i are irreducible and coprime, hence by the Chinese Remainder Theorem for commutative rings, we know¶
R = GF(q)[x]/(x^256+1) -> GF(q)[x]/(x^2-zeta) x ... x GF(q)[x]/(x^2+zeta^127)¶
given by a |-> ( a mod x^2 - zeta, ..., a mod x^2 + zeta^127 ) is an isomorphism. This is the Number Theoretic Transform (NTT). Multiplication on the right is much easier: it's almost componentwise, see Section 5.1.3.3.¶
A propos, the the constant factors that appear in the moduli in order can be computed efficiently as follows (all modulo q):¶
-zeta = -zeta^brv(64) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(0)} zeta = zeta^brv(64) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(1)} -zeta^65 = -zeta^brv(65) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(2)} zeta^65 = zeta^brv(65) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(3)} -zeta^33 = -zeta^brv(66) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(4)} zeta^33 = zeta^brv(66) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(5)} ... -zeta^127 = -zeta^brv(127) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(126)} zeta^127 = zeta^brv(127) = -zeta^{1 + 2 brv(127)}¶
To compute a multiplication in R efficiently, one can first use the NTT, to go to the right "into the NTT domain"; compute the multiplication there and move back with the inverse NTT.¶
The NTT can be computed efficiently by performing each binary split of the polynomial separately as follows:¶
a |-> ( a mod x^128 - zeta^64, a mod x^128 + zeta^64 ), |-> ( a mod x^64 - zeta^32, a mod x^64 + zeta^32, a mod x^64 - zeta^96, a mod x^64 + zeta^96 ), et cetera¶
If we concatenate the resulting coefficients, expanding the definitions, for the first step we get:¶
a |-> ( a_0 + zeta^64 a_128, a_1 + zeta^64 a_129, ... a_126 + zeta^64 a_254, a_127 + zeta^64 a_255, a_0 - zeta^64 a_128, a_1 - zeta^64 a_129, ... a_126 - zeta^64 a_254, a_127 - zeta^64 a_255)¶
We can see this as 128 applications of the linear map CT_64, where¶
CT_i: (a, b) |-> (a + zeta^i b, a - zeta^i b) modulo q¶
for the appropriate i in the following order, pictured in the case of n=16:¶
-x----------------x--------x--- -|-x--------------|-x------|-x- -|-|-x------------|-|-x----x-|- -|-|-|-x----------|-|-|-x----x- -|-|-|-|-x--------x-|-|-|--x--- -|-|-|-|-|-x--------x-|-|--|-x- -|-|-|-|-|-|-x--------x-|--x-|- -|-|-|-|-|-|-|-x--------x----x- -x-|-|-|-|-|-|-|--x--------x--- ---x-|-|-|-|-|-|--|-x------|-x- -----x-|-|-|-|-|--|-|-x----x-|- -------x-|-|-|-|--|-|-|-x----x- ---------x-|-|-|--x-|-|-|--x--- -----------x-|-|----x-|-|--|-x- -------------x-|------x-|--x-|- ---------------x--------x----x-¶
For n=16 there are 3 levels with 1, 2 and 4 row groups respectively. For the full n=256, there are 7 levels with 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32 and 64 row groups respectively. The appropriate power of zeta in the first level is brv(1)=64. The second level has brv(2) and brv(3) as powers of zeta for the top and bottom row group respectively, and so on.¶
The CT_i is known as a Cooley-Tukey butterfly. Its inverse is given by the Gentleman-Sande butterfly:¶
GS_i: (a, b) |-> ( (a+b)/2, zeta^-i (a-b)/2 ) modulo q¶
The inverse NTT can be computed by replacing CS_i by GS_i and flipping the diagram horizontally. TODO (#8) This section gives background not necessary for the implementation. Should we keep it?Bas¶
The modular divisions by two in the InvNTT can be collected into a single modular division by 128.¶
zeta^-i can be computed as -zeta^(128-i), which allows one to use the same precomputed table of powers of zeta for both the NTT and InvNTT.¶
TODO Add hints on lazy Montgomery reduction? Including https://eprint.iacr.org/2020/1377.pdfBas¶
As primitive 256th root of unity we use zeta=17.¶
As before, brv(i) denotes the 7-bit bitreversal of i, so brv(1)=64 and brv(91)=109.¶
The NTT is a linear bijection R -> R given by the matrix:¶
[ zeta^{ (2 brv(i>>1) + 1) (j>>1) } if i=j mod 2 (NTT)_{ij} = [ [ 0 otherwise¶
Recall that we start counting rows and columns at zero. The NTT can be computed more efficiently as described in section Section 5.1.3.1.¶
The inverse of the NTT is called InvNTT. It is given by the matrix:¶
[ zeta^{ 256 - (2 brv(j>>1) + 1) (i>>1) } if i=j mod 2 128 (InvNTT)_{ij} = [ [ 0 otherwise¶
Examples:¶
NTT(1, 1, 0, ..., 0) = (1, 1, ..., 1, 1) NTT(0, 1, 2, ..., 255) = (2429, 2845, 425, 1865, ..., 2502, 2134, 2717, 2303)¶
For elements a, b in R, we write a o b for multiplication in the NTT domain. That is: a * b = InvNTT(NTT(a) o NTT(b)). Concretely:¶
[ a_i b_i + zeta^{2 brv(i >> 1) + 1} a_{i+1} b_{i+1} if i even (a o b)_i = [ [ a_{i-1} b_i + a_i b_{i-1} otherwise¶
Kyber makes use of various symmertic primitives PRF, XOF, KDF, H and G, where¶
XOF(seed) = SHAKE-128(seed) PRF(seed, counter) = SHAKE-256(seed || counter) KDF(prekey) = SHAKE-256(msg)[:32] H(msg) = SHA3-256(msg) G(msg) = (SHA3-512(msg)[:32], SHA3-512(msg)[32:])¶
Here counter
is an octet; seed
is 32 octets; prekey
is 64 octets;
and the length of msg
varies.¶
On the surface, they look different, but they are all based on the same flexible Keccak XOF that uses the f1600 permutation, see [FIPS202]:¶
XOF(seed) = Keccak[256](seed || 1111, .) PRF(seed, ctr) = Keccak[512](seed || ctr || 1111, .) KDF(prekey) = Keccak[512](prekey || 1111, 256) H(msg) = Keccak[512](msg || 01, 256) G(msg) = (Keccak[1024](msg || 01, 512)[:32], Keccak[1024](msg || 01, 512)[32:]) Keccak[c] = Sponge[Keccak-f[1600], pad10*1, 1600-c]¶
The reason five different primitives are used is to ensure domain separation, which is crucial for security, cf. [H2CURVE] §2.2.5. Additionally, a smaller sponge capacity is used for performance where permissable by the security requirements.¶
The polynomials in the matrix A are sampled uniformly and deterministically from an octet stream (XOF) using rejection sampling as follows.¶
Three octets b_0, b_1, b_2 are read from the stream at a time. These are interpreted as two 12-bit unsigned integers d_1, d_2 via¶
d_1 + d_2 2^12 = b_0 + b_1 2^8 + b_2 2^16¶
This creates a stream of 12-bit d
s. Of these, the elements >= q are
ignored. From the resultant stream, the coefficients of the polynomial
are taken in order. In Python:¶
def sampleUniform(stream): cs = [] while True: b = stream.read(3) d1 = b[0] + 256*(b[1] % 16) d2 = (b[1] >> 4) + 16*b[2] for d in [d1, d2]: if d >= q: continue cs.append(d) if len(cs) == n: return Poly(cs)¶
Example:¶
sampleUniform(SHAKE-128('')) = (3199, 697, 2212, 2302, ..., 255, 846, 1)¶
Now, the k by k matrix A over R is derived deterministically from a 32-octet seed rho using sampleUniform as follows.¶
sampleMatrix(rho)_{ij} = sampleUniform(XOF(rho || octet(j) || octet(i))¶
That is, to derive the polynomial at the ith row and jth column, sampleUniform is called with the 34-octet seed created by first appending the octet j and then the octet i to rho. Recall that we start counting rows and columns from zero.¶
As the NTT is a bijection, it does not matter whether we interpret the polynomials of the sampled matrix in the NTT domain or not. For efficiency, we do interpret the sampled matrix in the NTT domain.¶
Noise is sampled from a centered binomial distribution Binomial(2eta, 1/2) - eta deterministically as follows.¶
An octet array a of length 64*eta is converted to a polynomial CBD(a, eta)¶
CBD(a, eta)_i = b_{2i eta} + b_{2i eta + 1} + ... + b_{2i eta + eta-1} - b_{2i eta + eta} - ... - b_{2i eta + 2eta - 1},¶
where b = OctetsToBits(a).¶
Examples:¶
CBD((0, 1, 2, ..., 127), 2) = (0, 0, 1, 0, 1, 0, ..., 3328, 1, 0, 1) CBD((0, 1, 2, ..., 191), 3) = (0, 1, 3328, 0, 2, ..., 3328, 3327, 3328, 1)¶
A k component small vector v is derived from a seed 32-octet seed sigma, an offset offset and size eta as follows:¶
sampleNoise(sigma, eta, offset)_i = CBD(PRF(sigma, octet(i+offset)), eta)¶
Recall that we start counting vector indices at zero.¶
Recall that Compress(x, d) maps a field element x into {0, ..., 2^d-1}. In Kyber d is at most 11 and so we can interpret Compress(x, d) as a field element again.¶
In this way, we can extend Compress(-, d) to polynomials by applying to each coefficient separately and in turn to vectors by applying to each polynomial. That is, for a vector v and polynomial p:¶
Compress(p, d)_i = Compress(p_i, d) Compress(v, d)_i = Compress(v_i, d)¶
We will also use "o", from section Section 5.1.3.3, to denote the dot product and matrix multiplication in the NTT domain. Concretely:¶
For any list of octets a_0, ..., a_{s-1}, we define OctetsToBits(a), which is a list of bits of length 8s, defined by¶
OctetsToBits(a)_i = ((a_(i>>3)) >> (i umod 8)) umod 2.¶
Example:¶
OctetsToBits(12,45) = (0, 0, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1, 0, 1, 1, 0, 1, 0, 0)¶
For an integer 0 < w <= 12, we define Decode(a, w), which converts any list a of w*l/8 octets into a list of length l with values in {0, ..., 2^w-1} as follows.¶
Decode(a, w)_i = b_{wi} + b_{wi+1} 2 + b_{wi+2} 2^2 + ... + b_{wi+w-1} 2^{w-1},¶
where b = OctetsToBits(a).¶
Encode(-, w) is the unique inverse of Decode(-, w)¶
A polynomial p is encoded by passing its coefficients to Encode:¶
EncodePoly(p, w) = Encode(p_0, p_1, ..., p_{n-1}, w)¶
DecodePoly(-, w) is the unique inverse of EncodePoly(-, w).¶
We are ready to define the IND-CPA secure Public-Key Encryption scheme that underlies Kyber. It is unsafe to use this underlying scheme directly as its ciphertexts are malleable. Instead, a Public-Key Encryption scheme can be constructed on top of Kyber by using HPKE [RFC9180] [XYBERHPKE].¶
We have already been introduced to the following parameters:¶
Order of field underlying R.¶
Length of polynomials in R.¶
Primitive root of unity in GF(q), used for NTT in R.¶
Various symmetric primitives.¶
Main security parameter: the number of rows and columns in the matrix A.¶
Additionally, Kyber takes the following parameters¶
Size of small coefficients used in the private key and noise vectors.¶
How many bits to retain per coefficient of the u and v components of the ciphertext.¶
The values of these parameters are given in Section 12.¶
InnerKeyGen(seed) takes a 32 octet seed and deterministically produces a keypair as follows.¶
Note that in essence we're simply computing t = A s + e.¶
InnerEnc(msg, publicKey, seed) takes a 32-octet seed, and deterministically encrypts the 32-octet msg for the InnerPKE public key publicKey as follows.¶
InnerDec(cipherText, privateKey) takes an InnerPKE private key privateKey and decrypts a cipher text cipherText as follows.¶
Now we are ready to define Kyber itself.¶
A Kyber keypair is derived deterministically from a 64-octet seed as follows.¶
Kyber encapsulation takes a public key and generates a shared secret and ciphertext for the public key as follows.¶
Kyber decapsulation takes a private key and a cipher text and returns a shared secret as follows.¶
Split privateKey into¶
Compute¶
Return¶
For security, the implementation MUST NOT explicitly return
or otherwise leak via a side-channel, decapsulation succeeded,
viz cipherText == cipherText2
.¶
Name | Value | Description |
---|---|---|
q | 3329 | Order of base field |
n | 256 | Degree of polynomials |
zeta | 17 | nth root of unity in base field |
Primitive | Instantiation |
---|---|
XOF | SHAKE-128 |
H | SHA3-256 |
G | SHA3-512 |
PRF(s,b) | SHAKE-256(s || b) |
KDF | SHAKE-256 |
Name | Description |
---|---|
k | Dimension of module |
eta1, eta2 | Size of "small" coefficients used in the private key and noise vectors. |
d_u | How many bits to retain per coefficient of u , the private-key independent part of the ciphertext |
d_v | How many bits to retain per coefficient of v , the private-key dependent part of the ciphertext. |
Parameter set | k | eta1 | eta2 | d_u | d_v | sec | DFP |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
Kyber512 | 2 | 3 | 2 | 10 | 4 | I | 2^-139 |
Kyber768 | 3 | 2 | 2 | 10 | 4 | III | 2^-164 |
Kyber1024 | 4 | 2 | 2 | 11 | 5 | V | 2^-174 |
Parameter set | ss | pk | ct | sk |
---|---|---|---|---|
Kyber512 | 32 | 800 | 768 | 1632 |
Kyber768 | 32 | 1184 | 1088 | 2400 |
Kyber1024 | 32 | 1568 | 1568 | 3168 |
# WARNING This is a specification of Kyber; not a production ready # implementation. It is slow and does not run in constant time. # Requires the CryptoDome for SHAKE. To install, run # # pip install pycryptodome pytest from Crypto.Hash import SHAKE128, SHAKE256 import io import hashlib import functools import collections from math import floor q = 3329 nBits = 8 zeta = 17 eta2 = 2 n = 2**nBits inv2 = (q+1)//2 # inverse of 2 params = collections.namedtuple('params', ('k', 'du', 'dv', 'eta1')) params512 = params(k = 2, du = 10, dv = 4, eta1 = 3) params768 = params(k = 3, du = 10, dv = 4, eta1 = 2) params1024 = params(k = 4, du = 11, dv = 5, eta1 = 2) def smod(x): r = x % q if r > (q-1)//2: r -= q return r # Rounds to nearest integer with ties going up def Round(x): return int(floor(x + 0.5)) def Compress(x, d): return Round((2**d / q) * x) % (2**d) def Decompress(y, d): assert 0 <= y and y <= 2**d return Round((q / 2**d) * y) def BitsToWords(bs, w): assert len(bs) % w == 0 return [sum(bs[i+j] * 2**j for j in range(w)) for i in range(0, len(bs), w)] def WordsToBits(bs, w): return sum([[(b >> i) % 2 for i in range(w)] for b in bs], []) def Encode(a, w): return bytes(BitsToWords(WordsToBits(a, w), 8)) def Decode(a, w): return BitsToWords(WordsToBits(a, 8), w) def brv(x): """ Reverses a 7-bit number """ return int(''.join(reversed(bin(x)[2:].zfill(nBits-1))), 2) class Poly: def __init__(self, cs=None): self.cs = (0,)*n if cs is None else tuple(cs) assert len(self.cs) == n def __add__(self, other): return Poly((a+b) % q for a,b in zip(self.cs, other.cs)) def __neg__(self): return Poly(q-a for a in self.cs) def __sub__(self, other): return self + -other def __str__(self): return f"Poly({self.cs}" def __eq__(self, other): return self.cs == other.cs def NTT(self): cs = list(self.cs) layer = n // 2 zi = 0 while layer >= 2: for offset in range(0, n-layer, 2*layer): zi += 1 z = pow(zeta, brv(zi), q) for j in range(offset, offset+layer): t = (z * cs[j + layer]) % q cs[j + layer] = (cs[j] - t) % q cs[j] = (cs[j] + t) % q layer //= 2 return Poly(cs) def RefNTT(self): # Slower, but simpler, version of the NTT. cs = [0]*n for i in range(0, n, 2): for j in range(n // 2): z = pow(zeta, (2*brv(i//2)+1)*j, q) cs[i] = (cs[i] + self.cs[2*j] * z) % q cs[i+1] = (cs[i+1] + self.cs[2*j+1] * z) % q return Poly(cs) def InvNTT(self): cs = list(self.cs) layer = 2 zi = n//2 while layer < n: for offset in range(0, n-layer, 2*layer): zi -= 1 z = pow(zeta, brv(zi), q) for j in range(offset, offset+layer): t = (cs[j+layer] - cs[j]) % q cs[j] = (inv2*(cs[j] + cs[j+layer])) % q cs[j+layer] = (inv2 * z * t) % q layer *= 2 return Poly(cs) def MulNTT(self, other): """ Computes self o other, the multiplication of self and other in the NTT domain. """ cs = [None]*n for i in range(0, n, 2): a1 = self.cs[i] a2 = self.cs[i+1] b1 = other.cs[i] b2 = other.cs[i+1] z = pow(zeta, 2*brv(i//2)+1, q) cs[i] = (a1 * b1 + z * a2 * b2) % q cs[i+1] = (a2 * b1 + a1 * b2) % q return Poly(cs) def Compress(self, d): return Poly(Compress(c, d) for c in self.cs) def Decompress(self, d): return Poly(Decompress(c, d) for c in self.cs) def Encode(self, d): return Encode(self.cs, d) def sampleUniform(stream): cs = [] while True: b = stream.read(3) d1 = b[0] + 256*(b[1] % 16) d2 = (b[1] >> 4) + 16*b[2] assert d1 + 2**12 * d2 == b[0] + 2**8 * b[1] + 2**16*b[2] for d in [d1, d2]: if d >= q: continue cs.append(d) if len(cs) == n: return Poly(cs) def CBD(a, eta): assert len(a) == 64*eta b = WordsToBits(a, 8) cs = [] for i in range(n): cs.append((sum(b[:eta]) - sum(b[eta:2*eta])) % q) b = b[2*eta:] return Poly(cs) def XOF(seed, j, i): h = SHAKE128.new() h.update(seed + bytes([j, i])) return h def PRF(seed, nonce): assert len(seed) == 32 h = SHAKE256.new() h.update(seed + bytes([nonce])) return h def G(seed): h = hashlib.sha3_512(seed).digest() return h[:32], h[32:] def H(msg): return hashlib.sha3_256(msg).digest() def KDF(msg): return hashlib.shake_256(msg).digest(length=32) class Vec: def __init__(self, ps): self.ps = tuple(ps) def NTT(self): return Vec(p.NTT() for p in self.ps) def InvNTT(self): return Vec(p.InvNTT() for p in self.ps) def DotNTT(self, other): """ Computes the dot product <self, other> in NTT domain. """ return sum((a.MulNTT(b) for a, b in zip(self.ps, other.ps)), Poly()) def __add__(self, other): return Vec(a+b for a,b in zip(self.ps, other.ps)) def Compress(self, d): return Vec(p.Compress(d) for p in self.ps) def Decompress(self, d): return Vec(p.Decompress(d) for p in self.ps) def Encode(self, d): return Encode(sum((p.cs for p in self.ps), ()), d) def __eq__(self, other): return self.ps == other.ps def EncodeVec(vec, w): return Encode(sum([p.cs for p in vec.ps], ()), w) def DecodeVec(bs, k, w): cs = Decode(bs, w) return Vec(Poly(cs[n*i:n*(i+1)]) for i in range(k)) def DecodePoly(bs, w): return Poly(Decode(bs, w)) class Matrix: def __init__(self, cs): """ Samples the matrix uniformly from seed rho """ self.cs = tuple(tuple(row) for row in cs) def MulNTT(self, vec): """ Computes matrix multiplication A*vec in the NTT domain. """ return Vec(Vec(row).DotNTT(vec) for row in self.cs) def T(self): """ Returns transpose of matrix """ k = len(self.cs) return Matrix((self.cs[j][i] for j in range(k)) for i in range(k)) def sampleMatrix(rho, k): return Matrix([[sampleUniform(XOF(rho, j, i)) for j in range(k)] for i in range(k)]) def sampleNoise(sigma, eta, offset, k): return Vec(CBD(PRF(sigma, i+offset).read(64*eta), eta) for i in range(k)) def constantTimeSelectOnEquality(a, b, ifEq, ifNeq): # WARNING! In production code this must be done in a # data-independent constant-time manner, which this implementation # is not. In fact, many more lines of code in this # file are not constant-time. return ifEq if a == b else ifNeq def InnerKeyGen(seed, params): assert len(seed) == 32 rho, sigma = G(seed) A = sampleMatrix(rho, params.k) s = sampleNoise(sigma, params.eta1, 0, params.k) e = sampleNoise(sigma, params.eta1, params.k, params.k) sHat = s.NTT() eHat = e.NTT() tHat = A.MulNTT(sHat) + eHat pk = EncodeVec(tHat, 12) + rho sk = EncodeVec(sHat, 12) return (pk, sk) def InnerEnc(pk, msg, seed, params): assert len(msg) == 32 tHat = DecodeVec(pk[:-32], params.k, 12) rho = pk[-32:] A = sampleMatrix(rho, params.k) r = sampleNoise(seed, params.eta1, 0, params.k) e1 = sampleNoise(seed, eta2, params.k, params.k) e2 = sampleNoise(seed, eta2, 2*params.k, 1).ps[0] rHat = r.NTT() u = A.T().MulNTT(rHat).InvNTT() + e1 m = Poly(Decode(msg, 1)).Decompress(1) v = tHat.DotNTT(rHat).InvNTT() + e2 + m c1 = u.Compress(params.du).Encode(params.du) c2 = v.Compress(params.dv).Encode(params.dv) return c1 + c2 def InnerDec(sk, ct, params): split = params.du * params.k * n // 8 c1, c2 = ct[:split], ct[split:] u = DecodeVec(c1, params.k, params.du).Decompress(params.du) v = DecodePoly(c2, params.dv).Decompress(params.dv) sHat = DecodeVec(sk, params.k, 12) return (v - sHat.DotNTT(u.NTT()).InvNTT()).Compress(1).Encode(1) def KeyGen(seed, params): assert len(seed) == 64 z = seed[32:] pk, sk2 = InnerKeyGen(seed[:32], params) h = H(pk) return (pk, sk2 + pk + h + z) def Enc(pk, seed, params): assert len(seed) == 32 m = H(seed) Kbar, r = G(m + H(pk)) ct = InnerEnc(pk, m, r, params) K = KDF(Kbar + H(ct)) return (ct, K) def Dec(sk, ct, params): sk2 = sk[:12 * params.k * n//8] pk = sk[12 * params.k * n//8 : 24 * params.k * n//8 + 32] h = sk[24 * params.k * n//8 + 32 : 24 * params.k * n//8 + 64] z = sk[24 * params.k * n//8 + 64 : 24 * params.k * n//8 + 96] m2 = InnerDec(sk, ct, params) Kbar2, r2 = G(m2 + h) ct2 = InnerEnc(pk, m2, r2, params) return constantTimeSelectOnEquality( ct2, ct, KDF(Kbar2 + H(ct)), # if ct == ct2 KDF(z + H(ct)), # if ct != ct2 )¶
Kyber512, Kyber768 and Kyber1024 are designed to be post-quantum IND-CCA2 secure KEMs, at the security levels of AES-128, AES-192 and AES-256.¶
The designers of Kyber recommend Kyber768.¶
The inner public key encryption SHOULD NOT be used directly, as its ciphertexts are malleable. Instead, for public key encryption, HPKE can be used to turn Kyber into IND-CCA2 secure PKE [RFC9180] [XYBERHPKE].¶
Any implementation MUST use implicit rejection as specified in Section 11.3.¶
The authors would like to thank C. Wood, Florence D., I. Liusvaara, J. Crawford, J. Schanck, M. Thomson, and N. Sullivan for their input and assistance.¶
RFC Editor's Note: Please remove this section prior to publication of a final version of this document.¶