Comment on page
A zero-knowledge proof is a method by which one party (the prover) can prove to another party (the verifier) that a statement is true without revealing any information beyond the fact that the statement is true.
In other words, the prover can convince the verifier that the statement is true without revealing any details or information used to prove the statement. This is useful in situations where the prover wants to prove that they know something without telling what that something is.
For example, suppose you have a secret number and want to prove to someone else that you know the number without revealing what the number is. You can use zero-knowledge proof to convince the other person that you know the secret number without actually telling the number itself.
Zero-knowledge proofs are a fundamental concept in cryptography and are used in various applications, including digital currencies and secure multi-party computation.