Computer Safety, Reliability, and Security: 35th by Amund Skavhaug, Jérémie Guiochet, Friedemann Bitsch

By Amund Skavhaug, Jérémie Guiochet, Friedemann Bitsch

This booklet constitutes the refereed court cases of the thirty fifth overseas convention on laptop protection, Reliability, and defense, SAFECOMP 2016, held in Trondheim, Norway, in September 2016. The 24 revised complete papers provided have been rigorously reviewed and chosen from seventy one submissions. The papers are prepared in topical sections on fault injection, protection insurance, formal verification, car, anomaly detection and resilience, cyber safety, fault bushes, and security analysis.

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Additional resources for Computer Safety, Reliability, and Security: 35th International Conference, SAFECOMP 2016, Trondheim, Norway, September 21-23, 2016, Proceedings

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375–382 (2014) 22. : The impact of fault models on software robustness evaluations. In: ICSE 2011, pp. 51–60 (2011) 23. : SafeDrive: safe and recoverable extensions using language-based techniques. In: OSDI, pp. uk Abstract. When creating an assurance justification for a critical system, the focus is often on demonstrating technical properties of that system. Complete, compelling justifications also require consideration of the processes used to develop the system. Creating such justifications can be an onerous task for systems using complex processes and highly integrated tool chains.

In this case links are specified between GSN pattern models and the system or process models. The weaving model is then used as the specification for model transformations to generate the output model (instantiated assurance argument). The current version of the tool uses an interim solution for creating 36 R. Hawkins et al. Fig. 8. Part of the confidence argument for OCRA contract checking weaving models that involves creating the weaving models graphically and importing them to the tool as graphML files.

Assurance argument pattern for artefacts part of the AADL specification of the system. One such claim is shown in Fig. 7, which follows the form presented in Fig. 1. In this case the formal property to be satisfied is “always (outL > high bound)”. This is one of a number of specified properties of the AADL model required in order to guarantee the security of the system. The result of an OCRA contract check is used to demonstrate this property. Following the structure of Fig. 1, the trustworthiness of the OCRA contract checking must be demonstrated for this argument to be compelling (Goal: activityTrust Process).

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