A Demonstration of RSA Math
In terms of the DNA Code:
guanine, adenine, thymine and cytosine.

Compare the procedures, above, with what the RSA company says...

The RSA algorithm works as follows: take two large primes, p and q, and compute their product n = pq; n is called the modulus. Choose a number, e, less than n and relatively prime[coprime] to [φ](p-1)(q-1), which means e and [φ](p-1)(q-1) have no common factors except 1. Find another number d such that (ed - 1) is divisible by [φ](p-1)(q-1). [e × d ≡ 1 mod φ] The values e and d are called the public and private exponents, respectively. The public key is the pair (n, e); the private key is (n, d). The factors p and q may be destroyed or kept with the private key.

Also, refer to: http://people.csail.mit.edu/rivest/Rsapaper.pdf

Credit for learning how to do this goes to Jordan Haack on YouTube: RSA Encyption (this is exactly how he spelled it). This exercise focuses on the math behind RSA encryption.

RSA works, because of: Euler's Totient Function and Euler's Theorem.

I couldn't have written the shortcut, in JavaScript, for taking large exponentiations of integers if it hadn't been for Dr. Herong Yang. Thank you. Now, I can lengthen my exampled messages beyond an alphabet of a mere three unique characters!

Here, he's done everything for us!

Written by Vinyasi in the summer of 2016, copyleft.