The Web is an assortment of shared resources. Online users share bandwidth and processing resources both in the network at routers and on the network’s edge at servers. Nevertheless, the Internet’s architecture doesn’t stop nodes from eating excessive resources. In reality, resource exhaustion can happen because of inefficiently scaling systems, selfish resource consumption, and malicious attack. The existing Internet architecture has restricted support for both securing and identifying shared Internet resources.
This report has a couple of key contributions. First, I show the existence of end-host protocols which safeguard the availability of shared Internet resources. I consider resource sharing with regards to cooperative, selfish, and malicious user models, and for each case design a protocol that shields resource availability without changing the existing Internet infrastructure. Next, I design and validate measurement approaches for discoveri…
Source: University of Maryland
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