Quantum Writing Generator


in-depth explanation

naked lunch coder

naked lunch decoder

ticket that exploded

ticket that exploded

interzone coder

interzone decoder

  • Now, I will go through the coding and un-encoding process I have proposed earlier:

  • Suppose you want to message someone, using the word "it." (I am keeping it simple to clearly illustrate the principle). You will be writing this code in English, and since you like the stories in the book Interzone, you arbitrarily decide you will use that code. And you like the number three, so you will run the message through the encoder three times.

  • In order to tell your friend how to unencode your message, you must present him/her with some information, namely: the code used, the language, and the number of encodings you run through (I will go into detail in a moment). Thus, your message begins like this:


  • It could be done in other ways, I am thinking it would be better if a number was used to denote the code and language. But for my purposes this works fine. Now, the actual encoding.

  • First, you go to the Interzone Code Page. You type in your message, which in this case example simply reads "it." You then press the button.

  • In the lower box, the encoded message will read "fn." This is only a once-encoded message, and since you want a 3-times encoded message, you need to repeat this process.
  • The second run through, the message reads "zi." You copy and paste the text back into the top box again, press the button, and the final text reads, "uf." At this stage, one would normally mail the message.

  • Now I will illustrate the steps the recipient would go through to read the original message:

  • Since it notes that is it in the Interzone code, s/he goes to the Interzone code page.
  • S/he copies and pastes the message, beginning AFTER the notes in quotations, into the top textbox and presses the button.
  • After the first run-through, it reads "zi." The second time, it reads, "fn." Since the message was encoded three times, the recipient would then run it through a third and final time. The message then reads, "it," which was your original message.