Decode / decrypt a SHA1 hash

This tool searches multiple rainbow tables for matches to a large number of SHA1 hashes. To generate a MD5 or SHA1 hash click here. SHA1 is a hashing alorithm and therefore is technically not encryption, but hashes can be resolved using rainbow tables. The database contains millions of SHA1 hashes and matching sources. To lookup MD5 hash codes click here. To lookup SHA256 hash codes click here

Enter 40 character SHA1 hash to decode or decrypt

Enter security code:
Enter 40 digit hash:

Recent SHA1 lookups

Q{W{_;XX;;
SHA1:f9d47120f2a381868356a38b31f07dea5bd9f95c
*W
SHA1:942e9456712536fac5a20245902fc05a2d19a33a
DDq
SHA1:8c2b9eced7b8de956fcb8ddc598f1a5f8e96ff38
B85m
SHA1:c1ae984047a1938f9e0143139154719deff803c0
WlyK8bA(V}
SHA1:f7561a998c7cef23b3ad5aeee785fe7cf057c8da
Ap67Z;bi#H
SHA1:0fd8f4b0e46a1aa710094c093a8e34fa5313c1d3
1;%
SHA1:cac74375248f7201cce3bf3cd6cfc4d31e0be993
APi?
SHA1:2290c24ab3cbca418824ec927a9a7f53618f3c6f
qRd
SHA1:946680f62e3448152ce8a7cbd56d114f4e10dce4
XUU
SHA1:ed0feb5453ee0f6f831817bbb9ef4b396d4059f2

About SHA1 hashes

"SHA-1 forms part of several widely used security applications and protocols, including TLS and SSL, PGP, SSH, S/MIME, and IPsec. Those applications can also use MD5; both MD5 and SHA-1 are descended from MD4. Revision control systems such as Git, Mercurial, and Monotone use SHA-1 not for security but to identify revisions and to ensure that the data has not changed due to accidental corruption"