Dependability Metrics: GI-Dagstuhl Research Seminar, Dagstuhl Castle, Germany, October 5 - November 1, 2005, Advanced Lectures
Irene Eusgeld, Felix Freiling, Ralf H. Reussner
Springer Science & Business Media, May 30, 2008 - Computers - 305 pages
This tutorial book gives an overview of the current state of the art in measuring the different aspects of dependability of systems: reliability, security and performance.
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adversary algorithm analysis analytical metric applied approach architecture assessment attack metric attributes availability basic behaviour Berlin Heidelberg 2008 block cipher chapter characteristics classiﬁcation complex components computer science constraints cost cryptographic cryptosystems CTMC deﬁned deﬁnition Dependability Metrics described difﬁcult distribution efﬁciency estimate Eusgeld evaluation event example F.C. Freiling failure rate fault injection fault-tolerance ﬁeld ﬁnd ﬁrst formula function goals hardware honeypots IEEE implementation importance measure inﬂuence information security input key size LNCS Markov chain methods monitoring operation parameters performance metrics Petri nets prediction probability problem proﬁle properties queue random related-key attacks reliability metrics reliability models resource response Reussner Eds reward risk scale secure multiparty computation security metrics software reliability speciﬁc SPNs techniques throughput tion trafﬁc transition University of Karlsruhe University of Mannheim users validation values workload
Page 275 - ELECTROSTATIC DISCHARGE CONTROL PROGRAM FOR PROTECTION OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC PARTS, ASSEMBLIES AND EQUIPMENT...
Page 285 - AP Mathur. On the estimation of reliability of a software system using reliabilities of its components.
Page 3 - It is an integrative concept that encompasses such things as: availability (readiness for correct service); reliability (continuity of correct service); safety (absence of catastrophic consequences on the user(s) and the environment); confidentiality (absence of unauthorised disclosure of information); integrity (absence of improper system state alterations); maintainability (ability to undergo repairs and modifications).