Please provide a short (approximately 100 word) summary of the following github project readme file, including the purpose of the project, what problems it may be used to solve, and anything the author mentions that differentiates this project from others:Title: Show HN: 'Hello, World ' in x86 assembly, but make it gibberish Site: 'Hello, World!' in x86 assembly, but make it gibberish gibberish is a simple 'Hello, World!' program written in x86 assembly, which doesn't reuse instructions and barely makes any sense. We have branched off a version of gibberish, which defines the 'Hello, World!' string directly in the source and compiled binary instead of scattering its bytes all over, before and during execution. This branch also spends more time explaining the process of its creation and techniques we can use to offset execution to keep the program's doings secret. (The defined-string branch). This repository is to demonstrate ways we can obfuscate a binary from being read through a simple objdump or other disassembly tools. Though, this method is not perfect, as simply tracking all call and jmp instructions could lead to a reliable reconstruction of the execution flow, we still may observe that running strings on this binary does not show any signs of an encoded Hello, World! string, since we use various methods to encode these in instructions, or increment and decrement previous values to get the character we need. We also demonstrate how certain actions may be performed in redundant ways, so as to confuse the average reverse engineer (e.g. the print procedure uses four total instructions to zero the eax register). The SIGSEGV gibberish.asm (at least on my machine) runs into a segmentation fault about 50% of the time, which to me raises an interesting question that will lead me to look into how memory is laid out at the beginning of a processes execution on a standard Linux system. In gdb, the memory seems to be allocated in a consistent manner, which causes the exception to never occur, though in normal execution it seems to be slightly different.