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

=E-%19e*y
SHA1:69494c389d448133143d3ea60d4a4ed30c589c9b
t}
SHA1:47c81ac7f8cc2b30a403d75ebef1221b34f2672f
l8
SHA1:95880e032688bcc16a52c1804d6ea717f67a5f01
xr3
SHA1:556280b1476b12c786f0243614014e7c0670e9b6
VT2^p(>1'l
SHA1:16d08f1f8376fca0376cd537ab951543c611866f
K(B^-N=6Jc
SHA1:7a916000cda2c2d5e937b9b33cd9e5baf4d9f0c8
DiH^
SHA1:f7a4515880997f05d3133b2e47ad3f92cb937bc5
Bcj%
SHA1:460cb229e602858731a3b7e7944e3cf4f1240bac
emg
SHA1:f72a3a107eab723668becfd917cae1c42631bf05
H(&
SHA1:6b9af529e7aaae830d421b687ec30d84dff3e9e0

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"