# Decrypt xor-encryption

Your task is to take an encrypted string as input, and output the string decrypted, to reveal its hidden message.

The strings, both the input and output, will contain characters from this list of 64 ASCII-characters (note the leading space):

 !"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~  These characters are assigned numbers, in the order they are listed above:  ! " #$ % &   ...
0 1 2 3 4 5 6   ...


So, space is number 0, ! is number 1 and ~ is number 63. These numbers can be represented in 6-bit binary code:

 :  0:  000000
!:  1:  000001
":  2:  000010
#:  3:  000011
.. ...  ......
z: 61:  111101
|: 62:  111110
~: 63:  111111


The encryption is very simple:

I'll use eC for encrypted characters, and C for characters of the original string. C(n) is the n'th character of the original string, while eC(n) is the n'th character of the encrypted string.

You'll use the 6-bit binary representation of the characters. The first character will be eC(0) = not(C(0)). From there, all characters will be eC(n) = xor(C(n),C(n-1)).

Example:

Let's assume the input string is code.

• c is the 38th character (zero indexed), or 100110 in binary. The encrypted version has all bits flipped, so 011001 -> 25 -> '9' (again, zero indexed).
• o is the 50th character, or 110010 in binary. xor(100110, 110010) = 010100 = 20 = '4'.
• d is the 39th character, or 100111 in binary. xor(100111, 110010) = 010101 = 21 = '5'.
• e is the 40th character, or 101000 in binary. xor(101000, 100111) = 001111 = 15 = '/'.

So, if the original string is code, the encrypted string will become 945/.

## Test cases:

945/
code

,&'8[14 =?;gp+% 2'@s&&c45/eg8?&
programming puzzles & code golf

;a$5$%0r?2@12dw6# lb-eg&519nt%ot=9$@es@96+?;ga" 4*)&ta56dp[?o#t%oh/"(&?#ee![,+,/+fe4" a$150 reward will be given to those sending account and pin# to hackers@steal_id.com

~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!
!"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~  • Married life and already with the decoding of messages? :p – Jonathan Allan Jun 2 '17 at 17:50 • @JonathanAllan I've been decoding messages for years... :P – Stewie Griffin Jun 2 '17 at 17:55 ## 16 Answers # Jelly, 27 26 bytes ØJḟ“<>{}”ḟØAɓi@€_33^\96_ị  Try it online! ### Alternate version, 22 bytes (non-competing) Jelly finally caught up with other golfing langs and got a printable ASCII atom, so this works now. ØṖḟ“<>{}”ḟØAɓi@€’^\Nị  Try it online! ## How it works ØJḟ“<>{}”ḟØAɓi@€_33^\96_ị Main link. Argument: s (string) ØJ Yield Jelly's code page, i.e., 32 non-ASCII characters, followed by all printable ASCII characters, followed by 129 non-ASCII characters. ḟ“<>{}” Filterfalse; remove the characters "<>{}". ḟØA Filterfalse; remove all uppercase ASCII letters. Let's call the resulting alphabet a. ɓ Begin a new, dyadic chain. Left argument: s. Right argument: a i@€ Find the (1-based) index of all characters of s in a. _33 Subtract 33, so ' ' maps to 0, '~' maps to 63. ^\ Compute the cumulative bitwise XOR. We didn't take the bitwise NOT of the first index, which can be rectified by subtracting all results from 63. However, we must also add 33 to account for the fact that the index of ' ' in a is 33. 96_ Subtract the results from 96. ị Index into a.  • Ugh I thought of this within the last couple of minutes! Shame on me for posting an explanation first :p – Jonathan Allan Jun 2 '17 at 19:34 ## JavaScript (ES6), 115 bytes s=>s.replace(/./g,s=>d[x^=d.indexOf(s)],x=63,d= !"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~)


### Test cases

let f =

s=>s.replace(/./g,s=>d[x^=d.indexOf(s)],x=63,d= !"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~) console.log(f("945/")) console.log(f(",&'8[14 =?;gp+% 2'@s&&c45/eg8?&")) console.log(f(';a$5$%0r?2@12dw6# lb-eg&519nt%ot=9$@es@96+?;ga" 4*)&ta56dp[?o#t%oh/"(&?#ee![,+,/+fe4"'))
console.log(f("~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!"))

• I think the ^ goes to the right of the ]. The answer still works with that change for the test cases I believe. – Jonathan Allan Jun 2 '17 at 18:39
• Might it be shorter to construct d from what is missing? – Jonathan Allan Jun 2 '17 at 18:40
• @JonathanAllan Maybe, but JS has pretty long character manipulation methods. I failed to have a dynamic version shorter than a simple hardcoded string in previous similar challenges and also had no success this time so far. – Arnauld Jun 2 '17 at 18:45
• I know this is javascript but it doesn't look like it at all :S – Slava Knyazev Jun 3 '17 at 0:42

# Jelly,  34  31 bytes

-3 bytes thanks to Dennis (use ḟ twice rather than œ-, ; and ¤; use ”~ rather than 63 )

32r126Ọḟ“<>{}”ḟØAṙ1ɓ”~;i@€^\Ḋị


*Note: the input arguments to a Jelly program utilise Python string formatting, so quoting with ", ', ''' (or if unambiguous no quoting) are all options.

Try it online!

### How?

Bitwise-xor is invertible (given "leading zeros").

Bitwise-Not is an xor with "all ones" - in this case only 6 ones are ever required, so 27-1 = 63.

Once we have created the array or characters and looked up the indexes of the input characters, the decode itself is then simply a cumulative reduction by bitwise-xor, after which we may index back into the same array.

32r126Ọḟ“<>{}”ḟØAṙ1ɓ”~;i@€^\Ḋị - Main link: string, s
32r126                          - inclusive range -> [32,33,...,125,126]
Ọ                         - cast to ordinals -> " !...}~"
“<>{}”                 - literal ['<','>','','{','}']
ØA              - yield "ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ"
ṙ1            - rotate left by one (Jelly indexing is one based)
ɓ           - dyadic chain separation, swapping arguments (call that p)
”~         - literal '~'
;        - concatenate with s (~ has value 63 for the bitwise-not)
i@€     - first index* of €ach character of s in p
\   - cumulative reduce by:
^    -   bitwise-xor
Ḋ  - dequeue (remove the 63 from '~')
ị - index into p


* Note: looking up a space in p will yield a 64, but that's OK since indexing back into p is modular so adding a leading 1 is like adding 64, taking the index right back around to where it needs to be).

String D(String E){String A="",C=" !\"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~";for(int i=-1,J=0;++i<E.length();J=C.indexOf(E.charAt(i)),A+=C.charAt(i<1?(1<<6)-1-J:C.indexOf(A.charAt(i-1))^J));return A;}  I have not golfed in Java in a very long time, so any golfing tips are appreciated. Try It Online! • I know it's been a while, but some things to golf: using a Java 8+ lambda, so String D(String E){ becomes E->{ (-15 bytes); -1-J can be +~J (-1 byte); and i=-1 can be i=0, the ++ can be moved to i++<1?, and then the i-1 becomes i-2 (-1 byte). Try it online: 208 bytes – Kevin Cruijssen Feb 7 at 13:44 # 05AB1E, 40 bytes '~«vžQAu"<>{}"«SK©yk64+b¦S}r.gG^DJC®sè?  Try it online! Explanation '~« # append input to "~" v # for each char y in the resulting string žQ # push printable ascii chars Au # push upper case alphabet "<>{}"« # append "<>{}" SK # remove those chars from printable ascii © # store a copy in register yk # get the index of y in that string 64+ # add 64 b # convert to binary ¦S # remove leading 1 and convert to list of bits } # end loop r # reverse stack .gG # len(stack)-1 times do ^ # xor top 2 lists of bits on the stack DJC # convert a copy to decimal ®sè # index into the char string with this ? # print  # CPU x86 instruction set, 235 bytes 00000750 50 push eax 00000751 8A10 mov dl,[eax] 00000753 80FA00 cmp dl,0x0 00000756 7418 jz 0x770 00000758 31DB xor ebx,ebx 0000075A EB03 jmp short 0x75f 0000075C F9 stc 0000075D EB13 jmp short 0x772 0000075F 8A83C1A14000 mov al,[ebx+0x40a1c1] 00000765 3C00 cmp al,0x0 00000767 74F3 jz 0x75c 00000769 38C2 cmp dl,al 0000076B 7404 jz 0x771 0000076D 43 inc ebx 0000076E EBEF jmp short 0x75f 00000770 42 inc edx 00000771 F8 clc 00000772 58 pop eax 00000773 C3 ret 00000774 53 push ebx 00000775 8B442408 mov eax,[esp+0x8] 00000779 31C9 xor ecx,ecx 0000077B 09C0 or eax,eax 0000077D 7505 jnz 0x784 0000077F 31C0 xor eax,eax 00000781 48 dec eax 00000782 EB2F jmp short 0x7b3 00000784 E8C7FFFFFF call 0x750 00000789 72F4 jc 0x77f 0000078B 7510 jnz 0x79d 0000078D F6D3 not bl 0000078F 80E33F and bl,0x3f 00000792 88D9 mov cl,bl 00000794 8AB3C1A14000 mov dh,[ebx+0x40a1c1] 0000079A 8830 mov [eax],dh 0000079C 40 inc eax 0000079D E8AEFFFFFF call 0x750 000007A2 72DB jc 0x77f 000007A4 750D jnz 0x7b3 000007A6 30D9 xor cl,bl 000007A8 8AB1C1A14000 mov dh,[ecx+0x40a1c1] 000007AE 8830 mov [eax],dh 000007B0 40 inc eax 000007B1 EBEA jmp short 0x79d 000007B3 5B pop ebx 000007B4 C20400 ret 0x4 000007B7 53 push ebx 000007B8 8B442408 mov eax,[esp+0x8] 000007BC 31C9 xor ecx,ecx 000007BE 09C0 or eax,eax 000007C0 7505 jnz 0x7c7 000007C2 31C0 xor eax,eax 000007C4 48 dec eax 000007C5 EB32 jmp short 0x7f9 000007C7 E884FFFFFF call 0x750 000007CC 72F4 jc 0x7c2 000007CE 750F jnz 0x7df 000007D0 30D9 xor cl,bl 000007D2 8AB1C1A14000 mov dh,[ecx+0x40a1c1] 000007D8 8830 mov [eax],dh 000007DA 88D9 mov cl,bl 000007DC 40 inc eax 000007DD EBE8 jmp short 0x7c7 000007DF 8B442408 mov eax,[esp+0x8] 000007E3 E868FFFFFF call 0x750 000007E8 72D8 jc 0x7c2 000007EA 750D jnz 0x7f9 000007EC F6D3 not bl 000007EE 80E33F and bl,0x3f 000007F1 8AB3C1A14000 mov dh,[ebx+0x40a1c1] 000007F7 8830 mov [eax],dh 000007F9 5B pop ebx 000007FA C20400 ret 0x4  The function find() and deCript() + the string abc: 171 bytes + 64 bytes=235 assembly with nasmw and compiler/library with Borland C compiler: ; nasmw -fobj this.asm ; bcc32 -v this.obj section _DATA use32 public class=DATA global _main extern _printf fmt1 db "result=%s" , 13, 10, 0, 0 fmt2 db "abc[63]=%c" , 13, 10, 0, 0 code1 db "code" , 0, 0 code2 db ",&'8[14 =?;gp+% 2'@s&&c45/eg8?&" , 0, 0 code3 db ';a$5$%0r?2@12dw6# lb-eg&519nt%ot=9$@es@96+?;ga" 4*)&ta56dp[?o#t%oh/"(&?#ee![,+,/+fe4"' , 0, 0
abc db ' !"#$%' , "&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~" , 0, 0 section _TEXT use32 public class=CODE find: push eax mov dl, [eax] cmp dl, 0 je .2 xor ebx, ebx jmp short .1 .e: stc jmp short .z .1: mov al, [abc+ebx] cmp al, 0 je .e cmp dl, al je .3 inc ebx jmp short .1 .2: inc edx ; set zf=0 .3: clc .z: pop eax ret deCript: push ebx mov eax, dword[esp+8] xor ecx, ecx or eax, eax jnz .1 .e: xor eax, eax dec eax jmp short .z .1: call find jc .e jnz .2 not bl and bl, 03Fh mov cl, bl mov dh, [abc+ebx] mov [eax], dh inc eax .2: call find jc .e jnz .z xor cl, bl mov dh, [abc+ecx] mov [eax], dh inc eax jmp short .2 .z: pop ebx ret 4 cript: push ebx mov eax, dword[esp+8] xor ecx, ecx or eax, eax jnz .1 .e: xor eax, eax dec eax jmp short .z .1: call find jc .e jnz .2 xor cl, bl mov dh, [abc+ecx] mov [eax], dh mov cl, bl inc eax jmp short .1 .2: mov eax, dword[esp+8] call find jc .e jnz .z not bl and bl, 03Fh mov dh, [abc+ebx] mov [eax], dh .z: pop ebx ret 4 _main: pushad push code1 call cript push code1 push fmt1 call _printf add esp, 8 xor eax, eax mov al, [abc+63] push eax push fmt2 call _printf add esp, 8 push code1 call deCript push code1 push fmt1 call _printf add esp, 8 push code2 call deCript push code2 push fmt1 call _printf add esp, 8 push code3 call deCript push code3 push fmt1 call _printf add esp, 8 popad mov eax, 0 ret  results: result=945/ abc[63]=~ result=code result=programming puzzles & code golf result=a$150 reward will be given to those sending account and pin# to hackers@steal_id.com


Assembly is better (for say the true I use a macro system, yes I know it is too long but as the C one +- with macro system , for say the true because the instructions are simpler it is easy write code in assembly even without make corrections as one write in English (not I) )

# C (gcc), 153 bytes

char*i=" !\"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~";a(b){b=index(i,b)-i;}f(char*x){for(*x=i[a(*x)^63];x[1];)*x=i[a(*x)^a(*++x)];}  Try it online! Slightly golfed less char*i=" !\"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~";
a(b){
b=index(i,b)-i;
}
f(char*x){
for(*x=i[a(*x)^63];x[1];)
*x=i[a(*x)^a(*++x)];
}


# APL (Dyalog Unicode), 52 bytesSBCS

Requires ⎕IO←0

{C[2∘⊥¨≠\~@0⊢(6/2)∘⊤¨⍵⍳⍨C←(32↓⎕UCS⍳127)~⎕A,'<>{}']}


Try it online!

# Röda, 120 100 bytes

f a{A=[]seq 32,126|chr _|{|v|A+=v if[v=~"[^<>{}A-Z]"]}_;l=63;a|{|c|l=indexOf(c,A) b_xor l;[A[l]]}_}


Try it online!

I used the l=63 trick from the JavaScript answer. Right now I am working on shortening A so golfing in progress...

# Python 2, 155 bytes

lambda s,m=' !"#$%&\'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~':''.join(m[i]for i in reduce(lambda a,b:a+[a[-1]^b],map(m.find,s),[63])[1:])  Try it online! # PHP, 103 Bytes for($x=63;~$c=$argn[$i++];)echo($a=join(preg_grep("#[^A-Z<>{}]#",range(" ","~"))))[$x^=strpos($a,$c)];  Try it online! ## PHP, 107 Bytes for($x=63;~$c=$argn[$i++];)echo($a=preg_filter("#[A-Z<>{}]#","",join(range(" ","~"))))[$x^=strpos($a,$c)];  Try it online! ## PHP, 118 Bytes for($x=63;~$c=$argn[$i++];)echo($a=join(array_diff(range(" ","~"),range(A,Z),str_split("<>{}"))))[$x^=strpos($a,$c)];  Try it online! ## Python + Numpy, 214 bytes Can't compete with other Python solution, though uses different, pure numeric approach: from numpy import * def f(s): r=range A=array S=A(r(32,60)+[61,63,64]+r(91,96)+r(97,123)+[124,126]) T=A(r(128)) T[S]=A(r(64)) W=T[fromstring(s,"b")] W[0]=~W[0] W=S[bitwise_xor.accumulate(W)&63] print W.tobytes()[::4]  A bit of explanation: • S=A(r(32,60)+...) - define alphabet as code ranges • T=A(r(128)) - init hash table of size 128 (largest codepoint) • T[S]=A(r(64)) - fill the hash table, i.e. write indices 0-63 to the elements with ASCII indices • W=T[fromstring(s,"b")] - convert the input to array & translate it into new codes • W[0]=~W[0] - invert 1st value • W=S[bitwise_xor.accumulate(W)&63] - use Numpy's accumulate method with xor to avoid looping, reset 2 left bits and translate back to ascii # Alice, 46 bytes /" >"{""ZNr\'?wi.h%)qXq&[.&]?oe(K \"<~r}A*"!/  Try it online! ### Explanation The first half of the program runs in ordinal mode and sets up the mapping from numbers to characters. The second half runs in cardinal mode and uses this mapping to decode the input. " ~" Push this string r Convert to entire range (all printable ASCII) "AZ" Push this string r Convert to entire range "<>{}" Push this string * Append last two strings N Remove characters from full string ! Copy entire string to tape '? Push 63 (code point of ?) onto the stack w Store return address (start main loop) i Take byte of input .h% Calculate n mod (n+1): this crashes on EOF (-1) ) Find byte on tape q Get position on tape X Bitwise XOR with current value q&[ Return to tape position 0 .&] Move to tape position corresponding to result of earlier XOR ?o Get and output byte at current tape position e( Search for -1 to left of current tape position (which will put us at position -1) K Jump to previously pushed return address.  # Japt-P, 33 bytes ; EkB+"<>}\{"1 ¬i63 åÈ^VaYÃÅm!gV  Try it online! For some reason, the test cases object to running as a suite, so here's the second, third, and fourth individually. Explanation: ; #Set E to a string of all printable ASCII characters Ek 1 #Set V to E with these characters removed: B # All uppercase letters +"<>}\{" # and the characters "<>}{" ¬ #Turn the input into an array i63 #Add the number 63 to the front of that array å Ã #Replace each character with: È # The index of the previous decoded character in V ^ # Xor with... VaY # The index of the current character in V Å #Remove the extra character m!gV #Map the indexes to the character in V #Join to a string due to the flag  # APL(NARS), 72 chars, 144 bytes {r←6⍴2⋄y←{r⊤⍵}¨¯1+⍵⍳⍨s←⎕AV[33..127]∼⎕A,'{<>}'⋄y[1]←⊂∼↑y⋄s[1+{r⊥⍵}¨≠\y]}  This suppose the input is always in the array 's'... For understand how to do decipher i had to write the assembly version first... test:  h←{r←6⍴2⋄y←{r⊤⍵}¨¯1+⍵⍳⍨s←⎕AV[33..127]∼⎕A,'{<>}'⋄y[1]←⊂∼↑y⋄s[1+{r⊥⍵}¨≠\y]} h ,'6' f h '945/' code h ",&'8[14 =?;gp+% 2'@s&&c45/eg8?&" programming puzzles & code golf h ';a$5$%0r?2@12dw6# lb-eg&519nt%ot=9$@es@96+?;ga" 4*)&ta56dp[?o#t%oh/"(&?#ee![,+,/+fe4"'
a $150 reward will be given to those sending account and pin# to hackers@steal_id.com h "~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!~!#!'!#!/!#!'!#![!#!'!#!/!#!'!#!" !"#$%&'()*+,-./0123456789:;=?@[\]^_abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz|~


# 105 103 bytes, machine code (16-bit x86), 57 instructions

00000000: ff 01 b9 01 00 89 fa b4 3f cd 21 85 c0 75 02 cd
00000010: 20 8a 05 2c 20 3c 1d 72 1b 48 3c 1e 72 16 48 3c
00000020: 39 72 11 2c 1a 3c 25 72 0b 48 3c 3f 72 06 48 3c
00000030: 40 72 01 48 32 04 24 3f 88 04 3c 3f 72 01 40 3c
00000040: 3e 72 01 40 3c 24 72 01 40 3c 1f 72 02 04 1a 3c
00000050: 1d 72 01 40 3c 1c 72 01 40 04 20 43 89 d9 88 05
00000060: b4 40 cd 21 4b eb 9b


Running: save to codegolf.com, dosbox:

codegolf.com < input.bin

Almost forgot fun part:

Howdy, this is my second entry. Previous one was RC4. Done using HT hexeditor, without compiler, but this time I was using Ctrl-a assemble instruction, I still dunno if this counts as an entry or not.

## Why & how

In as similar manner I've started by creating file with NOPs, then I reused reading in /writing out from RC4. I first written in python 'translation ladder' from ascii to index. and used that in assembly, created similar ladder in reverse direction, finally I added small trick to handle first byte

In a similar fashion to RC4 last step was getting rid of additional nops, which required fixing jumps.

## Dissection

Again program relies on initial register values.

00000000 ff01                    inc         word ptr [bx+di]


Dummy, will be needed later

00000002 b90100                  mov         cx, 0x1
00000005 89fa                    mov         dx, di
00000007 b43f                    mov         ah, 0x3f
00000009 cd21                    int         0x21


0000000b 85c0                    test        ax, ax
0000000d 7502                    jnz         0x11
0000000f cd20                    int         0x20


quit if stdin finished

00000011 8a05                    mov         al, [di]
00000013 2c20                    sub         al, 0x20
00000015 3c1d                    cmp         al, 0x1d
00000017 721b                    jc          0x34
00000019 48                      dec         ax
0000001a 3c1e                    cmp         al, 0x1e
0000001c 7216                    jc          0x34
0000001e 48                      dec         ax
0000001f 3c39                    cmp         al, 0x39
00000021 7211                    jc          0x34
00000023 2c1a                    sub         al, 0x1a
00000025 3c25                    cmp         al, 0x25
00000027 720b                    jc          0x34
00000029 48                      dec         ax
0000002a 3c3f                    cmp         al, 0x3f
0000002c 7206                    jc          0x34
0000002e 48                      dec         ax
0000002f 3c40                    cmp         al, 0x40
00000031 7201                    jc          0x34
00000033 48                      dec         ax


ladder that translates ascii to index (mind that all jumps go to 0x134)

00000034 3204                    xor         al, [si]


xor byte by previous byte, SI points at address 0x100, which initially contains 0xFF from the opcode of a dummy instruction at the top, which results in negate behavior (reminder: COMs are loaded at 0x100)

00000036 243f                    and         al, 0x3f
00000038 8804                    mov         [si], al


limit result to index, and store byte at 0x100,

0000003a 3c3f                    cmp         al, 0x3f
0000003c 7201                    jc          0x3f
0000003e 40                      inc         ax
0000003f 3c3e                    cmp         al, 0x3e
00000041 7201                    jc          0x44
00000043 40                      inc         ax
00000044 3c24                    cmp         al, 0x24
00000046 7201                    jc          0x49
00000048 40                      inc         ax
00000049 3c1f                    cmp         al, 0x1f
0000004b 7202                    jc          0x4f
0000004f 3c1d                    cmp         al, 0x1d
00000051 7201                    jc          0x54
00000053 40                      inc         ax
00000054 3c1c                    cmp         al, 0x1c
00000056 7201                    jc          0x59
00000058 40                      inc         ax


0000005b 43                      inc         bx
0000005c 89d9                    mov         cx, bx
0000005e 8805                    mov         [di], al
00000060 b440                    mov         ah, 0x40
00000062 cd21                    int         0x21
00000064 4b                      dec         bx


put byte under [di], write byte to stdout (mind that AH=40h uses DX as an address, but it was set at the top, when reading byte)

mind that stdin -> stdout and stdout to stdin is done using inc bx / dec bx

00000067 eb99                    jmp         0x2


loop ^^