A crypt is a long, horizontal storage area inside a mausoleum, specially built to hold one or more caskets. After entombment the crypt is sealed. The exterior of each crypt includes names, dates and a place for flowers and a photo. Like lots, crypts can be purchased in advance.
A concrete enclosure for interment. Mausoleum crypts are generally above ground and in buildings. Crypts in garden mausoleums also are usually above ground but are open to the outside rather than being in an enclosed building. Types of crypts are: Mausoleum Crypt - interior; Garden Crypt - exterior; Lawn Crypt - below ground.
A vault with an arched or domed ceiling or a chamber in which a body is placed. A crypt is usually totally or partly underground. Historically crypts were often built beneath the main floor of a church, usually as a burial place. Today the drawers that hold bodies in aboveground mausoleums are often called crypts.
In medieval terms, a crypt (from the Latin crypta and the Greek kryptē) is a stone chamber or vault, usually beneath the floor of a church or castle, usually used as a chapel or burial vault possibly containing sarcophagi, coffins or relics of important persons such as saints or high ranking church officials.
A ultrafast lightweight encryption/decryption software using the CryptoAPI on Windows platform, to secure just about anything - regular files and directories, consoles, communication resources, Disk devices, pipes and sockets anythin
Unix utility command while crypt(3) is an unrelated standard library function. The (1) and (3) suffixes to these reflect a documentation convention among Unix writers, system administrators, programmers, and users which disambiguate some terms based on whether they are commands (documented in chapter (1) of the Unix man pages) or library functions (documented in chapter (3), traditionally).