Proving the Existence of Differently Colored Balls through Interactive Zero-Knowledge Proofs

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It's a new week, dear subscribers. A new week to properly understand Zero-Knowledge Proofs (ZKP) and what they entail. Today, let's dive into a scenario between two friends, Peggy and Victor. Victor wants to prove to Peggy that he holds two balls of different colors, but Peggy is colorblind. To us, it may seem impossible to prove this to Peggy, but to Victor, it can be done. This scenario is similar to how ZKPs work in reality: through an interactive series of events between the prover and verifier, which increases the probability of the outcome of the proof. This is known as interactive ZKP, which will be discussed further in future articles. There is also non-interactive ZKP, which is more computational. In this type of ZKP, the prover only needs to prove to the verifier once that a statement is accurate.

## Proving the Existence of Differently Colored Balls through Interactive Zero-Knowledge Proofs

## Proving the Existence of Differently Colored…

## Proving the Existence of Differently Colored Balls through Interactive Zero-Knowledge Proofs

It's a new week, dear subscribers. A new week to properly understand Zero-Knowledge Proofs (ZKP) and what they entail. Today, let's dive into a scenario between two friends, Peggy and Victor. Victor wants to prove to Peggy that he holds two balls of different colors, but Peggy is colorblind. To us, it may seem impossible to prove this to Peggy, but to Victor, it can be done. This scenario is similar to how ZKPs work in reality: through an interactive series of events between the prover and verifier, which increases the probability of the outcome of the proof. This is known as interactive ZKP, which will be discussed further in future articles. There is also non-interactive ZKP, which is more computational. In this type of ZKP, the prover only needs to prove to the verifier once that a statement is accurate.