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Allow encryption with untrusted keys
<qt><b>Allow untrusted keys as members of key groups:</b><br /><p>A key group allows simple encryption to multiple recipients at once. Similar to the <em>Allow encryption with untrusted keys</em> option this allows untrusted keys to become member of a key group.</p></qt>
Allow untrusted keys as members of key groups
<qt><b>Hide user ID:</b><br />
<p>Checking this option will remove the keyid of the recipient from all encrypted packets. The advantage: traffic analysis of the encrypted packets cannot be performed as easily because the recipient is unknown. The disadvantage: the receiver of the encrypted packets is forced to try all secret keys before being able to decrypt the packets. This can be a lengthy process depending on the number of secret keys the receiver holds.</p></qt>
Hide user id
<qt><b>PGP 6 compatibility:</b><br />
<p>Checking this option forces GnuPG to output encrypted packets that are as compliant with PGP (Pretty Good Privacy) 6 standards as possible thus allowing GnuPG users to inter operate with PGP 6 users.</p></qt>
PGP 6 compatibility
<qt><b>Global Settings:</b><br />
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GnuPG Home
<b>Home Location</b><p>This is the directory where GnuPG stores its configuration and the keyrings. If you have not changed it this is usually <em>~/.gnupg/</em></p>
Home location:
<b>Configuration File</b><p>This is the name of the configuration file in the directory specified above. The default is <em>gnupg.conf</em> while older versions of GnuPG used <em>options</em>.</p>
Configuration file:
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GnuPG Binary
<b>Program path</b><p>This is the program that will be called for all GnuPG operations. The default of <em>gpg</em> will work on most systems.</p>
Program path:
<b>Use GnuPG agent</b><p>The GnuPG agent stores the passwords for your secret keys in memory for a limited amount of time. If you use your secret key again while it is cached you do not have to enter it again. This is less secure than typing it every time.</p>
Use GnuPG agent
Global Settings