Clever, amazing how much is up for sale nowadays. Dealt with encryption for
years on my bsd boxes. I wouldn't pay a dime for that. Trivial enough to
implement your own policy.


On Wed, Oct 2, 2013 at 10:41 PM, Jeremy Bopp <jeremy / bopp.net> wrote:

> On 10/02/2013 06:58 PM, Stu wrote:
> > You can make your own, ultimately you'll grok reverse engineering as
> well.
>
> There is also RubyEncoder:
>
> http://www.rubyencoder.com/
>
> It's not free nor have I personally used it, so I can't vouch for it.
> It claims to do what you want and more though.
>
> BTW, this is exactly like DRM.  You're giving people something of value
> locked in a safe (your encoded software) as well as the instructions for
> how to get it out (the decoder and interpreter).  This will really only
> prevent casual inspection of your code.  Don't trust it with any code of
> significant value.  If game companies and movie studios can't truly
> solve this problem, what hope do you have? ;-)
>
> -Jeremy
>