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Symbolic Model Checking for Realtime Systems
 INFORMATION AND COMPUTATION
, 1992
"... We describe finitestate programs over realnumbered time in a guardedcommand language with realvalued clocks or, equivalently, as finite automata with realvalued clocks. Model checking answers the question which states of a realtime program satisfy a branchingtime specification (given in an ..."
Abstract

Cited by 574 (50 self)
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not impair the symbolic verification of "implementable" realtime programsthose whose safety...
AgentSpeak(L): BDI Agents speak out in a logical computable language
, 1996
"... BeliefDesireIntention (BDI) agents have been investigated by many researchers from both a theoretical specification perspective and a practical design perspective. However, there still remains a large gap between theory and practice. The main reason for this has been the complexity of theoremprov ..."
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Cited by 509 (2 self)
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proving or modelchecking in these expressive specification logics. Hence, the implemented BDI systems have tended to use the three major attitudes as data structures, rather than as modal operators. In this paper, we provide an alternative formalization of BDI agents by providing an operational and proof
UPPAAL in a Nutshell
, 1997
"... . This paper presents the overall structure, the design criteria, and the main features of the tool box Uppaal. It gives a detailed user guide which describes how to use the various tools of Uppaal version 2.02 to construct abstract models of a realtime system, to simulate its dynamical behavior, ..."
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Cited by 663 (49 self)
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, to specify and verify its safety and bounded liveness properties in terms of its model. In addition, the paper also provides a short review on casestudies where Uppaal is applied, as well as references to its theoretical foundation. 1 Introduction Uppaal is a tool box for modeling, simulation
The synchronous dataflow programming language LUSTRE
 Proceedings of the IEEE
, 1991
"... This paper describes the language Lustre, which is a dataflow synchronous language, designed for programming reactive systems  such as automatic control and monitoring systems  as well as for describing hardware. The dataflow aspect of Lustre makes it very close to usual description tools in t ..."
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Cited by 647 (53 self)
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This paper describes the language Lustre, which is a dataflow synchronous language, designed for programming reactive systems  such as automatic control and monitoring systems  as well as for describing hardware. The dataflow aspect of Lustre makes it very close to usual description tools in these domains (blockdiagrams, networks of operators, dynamical samplessystems, etc: : : ), and its synchronous interpretation makes it well suited for handling time in programs. Moreover, this synchronous interpretation allows it to be compiled into an efficient sequential program. Finally, the Lustre formalism is very similar to temporal logics. This allows the language to be used for both writing programs and expressing program properties, which results in an original program verification methodology. 1 Introduction Reactive systems Reactive systems have been defined as computing systems which continuously interact with a given physical environment, when this environment is unable to sy...
A Survey of active network Research
 IEEE Communications
, 1997
"... Active networks are a novel approach to network architecture in which the switches of the network perform customized computations on the messages flowing through them. This approach is motivated by both lead user applications, which perform userdriven computation at nodes within the network today, ..."
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Cited by 542 (29 self)
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Active networks are a novel approach to network architecture in which the switches of the network perform customized computations on the messages flowing through them. This approach is motivated by both lead user applications, which perform userdriven computation at nodes within the network today, and the emergence of mobile code technologies that make dynamic network service innovation attainable. In this paper, we discuss two approaches to the realization of active networks and provide a snapshot of the current research issues and activities. Introduction – What Are Active Networks? In an active network, the routers or switches of the network perform customized computations on the messages flowing through them. For example, a user of an active network could send a “trace ” program to each router and arrange for the program to be executed when their packets are processed. Figure 1 illustrates how the routers of an IP
From System F to Typed Assembly Language
 ACM TRANSACTIONS ON PROGRAMMING LANGUAGES AND SYSTEMS
, 1998
"... ..."
A theory of communicating sequential processes
, 1984
"... A mathematical model for communicating sequential processes is given, and a number of its interesting and useful properties are stated and proved. The possibilities of nondetermimsm are fully taken into account. ..."
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Cited by 4135 (17 self)
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A mathematical model for communicating sequential processes is given, and a number of its interesting and useful properties are stated and proved. The possibilities of nondetermimsm are fully taken into account.
Temporal and modal logic
 HANDBOOK OF THEORETICAL COMPUTER SCIENCE
, 1995
"... We give a comprehensive and unifying survey of the theoretical aspects of Temporal and modal logic. ..."
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Cited by 1300 (17 self)
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We give a comprehensive and unifying survey of the theoretical aspects of Temporal and modal logic.
A calculus for cryptographic protocols: The spi calculus
 Information and Computation
, 1999
"... We introduce the spi calculus, an extension of the pi calculus designed for the description and analysis of cryptographic protocols. We show how to use the spi calculus, particularly for studying authentication protocols. The pi calculus (without extension) suffices for some abstract protocols; the ..."
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Cited by 919 (55 self)
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We introduce the spi calculus, an extension of the pi calculus designed for the description and analysis of cryptographic protocols. We show how to use the spi calculus, particularly for studying authentication protocols. The pi calculus (without extension) suffices for some abstract protocols; the spi calculus enables us to consider cryptographic issues in more detail. We represent protocols as processes in the spi calculus and state their security properties in terms of coarsegrained notions of protocol equivalence.
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