Julius Caesar protected his confidential information by encrypting it using a cipher. Caesar's cipher shifts each letter by a number of letters. If the shift takes you past the end of the alphabet, just rotate back to the front of the alphabet. In the case of a rotation by 3, w, x, y and z would map to z, a, b and c.Original alphabet: abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz Alphabet rotated +3: defghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzabc
For example, the given cleartext and the alphabet is rotated by . The encrypted string is .
Note: The cipher only encrypts letters; symbols, such as
-, remain unencrypted.
Complete the caesarCipher function in the editor below. It should return the encrypted string.
caesarCipher has the following parameter(s):
- s: a string in cleartext
- k: an integer, the alphabet rotation factor
The first line contains the integer, , the length of the unencrypted string.
The second line contains the unencrypted string, .
The third line contains , the number of letters to rotate the alphabet by.
is a valid ASCII string without any spaces.
For each test case, print the encoded string.
11 middle-Outz 2
Original alphabet: abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz Alphabet rotated +2: cdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzab m -> o i -> k d -> f d -> f l -> n e -> g - - O -> Q u -> w t -> v z -> b
Solution in Python
def caesarCipher(s, k): e = "" for i in s: if i.islower(): e+= chr((ord(i)-97+k)%26+97) elif i.isupper(): e+= chr((ord(i)-65+k)%26+65) else: e+= i return e input() s,k = input(), int(input()) print(caesarCipher(s, k))