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According to the 802.11i-2004 specification (link to download 802.11i-2004 pdf): A pass-phrase is a sequence of between 8 and 63 ASCII-encoded characters. The limit of 63 comes from the desire to distinguish between a pass-phrase and a PSK displayed as 64 hexadecimal characters.


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The major distinction between the two should not be about cryptography. WPA2-PSK, provided the shared password is of sufficient complexity, is unbreakable given current resources. The use of WPA-EAP-PSK or any WPA Enterprise (i.e. EAP) implementation should not be in an effort to increase the cryptographic strength of a wireless network but to provide other ...


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I am assuming when you ask whether WPA-Enterprise is more secure than WPA2, you mean WPA2-PSK (aka WPA-Personal). This is a bit like asking are vegetables healthier than an apple. WPA-Enterprise covers a spectrum of authentication methods (about 100 of them all under the extensible authentication protocol), some very strong, some very weak. WPA2-PSK is a ...



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