Agents and Peer-to-Peer Computing: 4th International by Thanasis G. Papaioannou, George D. Stamoulis (auth.), Zoran

By Thanasis G. Papaioannou, George D. Stamoulis (auth.), Zoran Despotovic, Sam Joseph, Claudio Sartori (eds.)

This publication constitutes the completely refereed post-proceedings of the 4th overseas Workshop on brokers and Peer-to-Peer Computing, AP2PC 2005, held in Utrecht, Netherlands, on July twenty fifth, 2005, within the context of the 4th overseas Joint convention on self sustaining brokers and Multi-Agent structures, AAMAS 2005.

The thirteen revised complete papers offered have been conscientiously reviewed and chosen from 27 submissions; they're absolutely revised to include reviewers' reviews and discussions on the workshop. the quantity is prepared in topical sections on belief and recognition, P2P infrastructure, semantic infrastructure, in addition to group and cellular applications.

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By Thanasis G. Papaioannou, George D. Stamoulis (auth.), Zoran Despotovic, Sam Joseph, Claudio Sartori (eds.)

This publication constitutes the completely refereed post-proceedings of the 4th overseas Workshop on brokers and Peer-to-Peer Computing, AP2PC 2005, held in Utrecht, Netherlands, on July twenty fifth, 2005, within the context of the 4th overseas Joint convention on self sustaining brokers and Multi-Agent structures, AAMAS 2005.

The thirteen revised complete papers offered have been conscientiously reviewed and chosen from 27 submissions; they're absolutely revised to include reviewers' reviews and discussions on the workshop. the quantity is prepared in topical sections on belief and recognition, P2P infrastructure, semantic infrastructure, in addition to group and cellular applications.

Show description

Read or Download Agents and Peer-to-Peer Computing: 4th International Workshop, AP2PC 2005, Utrecht, The Netherlands, July 25, 2005. Revised Papers PDF

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Additional resources for Agents and Peer-to-Peer Computing: 4th International Workshop, AP2PC 2005, Utrecht, The Netherlands, July 25, 2005. Revised Papers

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Whereas, the files which satisfy Condition (1) but do not satisfy Condition (2) are classified as untrustworthy. The file reputation manager only includes trustworthy and unknown files in the response and hides the existence of the untrustworthy files from the user. The file reputation manager sends the response message to the requester:Response (list of {IDkey , IDcontent , list of file owners, level, description}). In Figure 1, if N3 has received a query to search K3 , it can find that there are three different version of files whose IDcontent are F6 , F7 and F10 with same key identifier K3 .

We propose two norms: (N1) Never defect in a transaction after having agreed on participating in it. (N2) Never issue inconsistent statement about the same issue. These norms meet the above demands of norm design: (D1) Both norms prescribe cooperative behavior. (D2a) Compliance with norm (N1) is perceptible to the transaction partner. Furthermore, compliance with norm (N2) has the potential of being fully perceptible by any entity if statements are required to be non-repudiable. (D2b) Since a transaction represents a win-win situation, each entity desires to participate in as much transactions as possible.

Then, we show the simulation results in Section 5. Related works and their differences with our work are discussed in Section 6. Finally, we summarize this paper and give concluding remark in Section 7. 2 System Model In this section, we describe the overall system model and assumptions of our proposed trust management scheme. 1 Storing Reputation Information As we mentioned earlier, we use global storage to store the reputation information. The global storage is virtual and is actually partitioned into several small parts stored in all peers.

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