Spelling suggestions: "subject:"eoq proof assistant"" "subject:"coq proof assistant""
1 
A Verified Algorithm for Detecting Conflicts in XACML Access Control RulesStMartin, Michel 11 January 2012 (has links)
The goal of this thesis is to find provably correct methods for detecting conflicts between XACML rules. A conflict occurs when one rule permits a request and another denies that same request. As XACML deals with access control, we can help prevent unwanted access by verifying that it contains rules that do not have unintended conflicts. In order to help with this, we propose an algorithm to find these conflicts then use the Coq Proof Assistant to prove correctness of this algorithm. The algorithm takes a rule set specified in XACML and returns a list of pairs of indices denoting which rules conflict. It is then up to the policy writer to see if the conflicts are intended, or if they need modifying. Since we will prove that this algorithm is sound and complete, we can be assured that the list we obtain is complete and only contains true conflicts.

2 
A Verified Algorithm for Detecting Conflicts in XACML Access Control RulesStMartin, Michel 11 January 2012 (has links)
The goal of this thesis is to find provably correct methods for detecting conflicts between XACML rules. A conflict occurs when one rule permits a request and another denies that same request. As XACML deals with access control, we can help prevent unwanted access by verifying that it contains rules that do not have unintended conflicts. In order to help with this, we propose an algorithm to find these conflicts then use the Coq Proof Assistant to prove correctness of this algorithm. The algorithm takes a rule set specified in XACML and returns a list of pairs of indices denoting which rules conflict. It is then up to the policy writer to see if the conflicts are intended, or if they need modifying. Since we will prove that this algorithm is sound and complete, we can be assured that the list we obtain is complete and only contains true conflicts.

3 
A Verified Algorithm for Detecting Conflicts in XACML Access Control RulesStMartin, Michel 11 January 2012 (has links)
The goal of this thesis is to find provably correct methods for detecting conflicts between XACML rules. A conflict occurs when one rule permits a request and another denies that same request. As XACML deals with access control, we can help prevent unwanted access by verifying that it contains rules that do not have unintended conflicts. In order to help with this, we propose an algorithm to find these conflicts then use the Coq Proof Assistant to prove correctness of this algorithm. The algorithm takes a rule set specified in XACML and returns a list of pairs of indices denoting which rules conflict. It is then up to the policy writer to see if the conflicts are intended, or if they need modifying. Since we will prove that this algorithm is sound and complete, we can be assured that the list we obtain is complete and only contains true conflicts.

4 
A Verified Algorithm for Detecting Conflicts in XACML Access Control RulesStMartin, Michel January 2012 (has links)
The goal of this thesis is to find provably correct methods for detecting conflicts between XACML rules. A conflict occurs when one rule permits a request and another denies that same request. As XACML deals with access control, we can help prevent unwanted access by verifying that it contains rules that do not have unintended conflicts. In order to help with this, we propose an algorithm to find these conflicts then use the Coq Proof Assistant to prove correctness of this algorithm. The algorithm takes a rule set specified in XACML and returns a list of pairs of indices denoting which rules conflict. It is then up to the policy writer to see if the conflicts are intended, or if they need modifying. Since we will prove that this algorithm is sound and complete, we can be assured that the list we obtain is complete and only contains true conflicts.

5 
Formalizing Abstract Computability: Turing Categories in CoqVinogradova, Polina January 2017 (has links)
The concept of a recursive function has been extensively studied using traditional tools of computability theory. However, with the development of categorytheoretic methods it has become possible to study recursion in a more general (abstract) sense. The particular model this thesis is structured around is known as a Turing category. The structure within a Turing category models the notion of partiality as well as recursive computation, and equips us with the tools of category theory to study these concepts. The goal of this work is to build a formal language description of this computation model. Specifically, to use the Coq proof assistant to formulate informal definitions, propositions and proofs pertaining to Turing categories in the underlying formal language of Coq, the Calculus of Coinductive Constructions (CIC). Furthermore, we have instantiated the more general Turing category formalism with a CIC description of the category which models the language of partial recursive functions exactly.

6 
Repenser la bibliothèque réelle de Coq : vers une formalisation de l'analyse classique mieux adaptée / Reinventing Coq's Reals library : toward a more suitable formalization of classical analysisLelay, Catherine 15 June 2015 (has links)
L'analyse réelle a de nombreuses applications car c'est un outil approprié pour modéliser de nombreux phénomènes physiques et socioéconomiques. En tant que tel, sa formalisation dans des systèmes de preuve formelle est justifié pour permettre aux utilisateurs de vérifier formellement des théorèmes mathématiques et l'exactitude de systèmes critiques. La bibliothèque standard de Coq dispose d'une axiomatisation des nombres réels et d'une bibliothèque de théorèmes d'analyse réelle. Malheureusement, cette bibliothèque souffre de nombreuses lacunes. Par exemple, les définitions des intégrales et des dérivées sont basées sur les types dépendants, ce qui les rend difficiles à utiliser dans la pratique. Cette thèse décrit d'abord l'état de l'art des différentes bibliothèques d'analyse réelle disponibles dans les assistants de preuve. Pour pallier les insuffisances de la bibliothèque standard de Coq, nous avons conçu une bibliothèque facile à utiliser : Coquelicot. Une façon plus facile d'écrire les formules et les théorèmes a été mise en place en utilisant des fonctions totales à la place des types dépendants pour écrire les limites, dérivées, intégrales et séries entières. Pour faciliter l'utilisation, la bibliothèque dispose d'un ensemble complet de théorèmes couvrant ces notions, mais aussi quelques extensions comme les intégrales à paramètres et les comportements asymptotiques. En plus, une hiérarchie algébrique permet d'appliquer certains théorèmes dans un cadre plus générique comme les nombres complexes pour les matrices. Coquelicot est une extension conservative de l'analyse classique de la bibliothèque standard de Coq et nous avons démontré les théorèmes de correspondance entre les deux formalisations. Nous avons testé la bibliothèque sur plusieurs cas d'utilisation : sur une épreuve du Baccalauréat, pour les définitions et les propriétés des fonctions de Bessel ainsi que pour la solution de l'équation des ondes en dimension 1. / Real analysis is pervasive to many applications, if only because it is a suitable tool for modeling physical or socioeconomical systems. As such, its support is warranted in proof assistants, so that the users have a way to formally verify mathematical theorems and correctness of critical systems. The Coq system comes with an axiomatization of standard real numbers and a library of theorems on real analysis. Unfortunately, this standard library is lacking some widely used results. For instance, the definitions of integrals and derivatives are based on dependent types, which make them cumbersome to use in practice. This thesis first describes various stateoftheart libraries available in proof assistants. To palliate the inadequacies of the Coq standard library, we have designed a userfriendly formalization of real analysis: Coquelicot. An easier way of writing formulas and theorem statements is achieved by relying on total functions in place of dependent types for limits, derivatives, integrals, power series, and so on. To help with the proof process, the library comes with a comprehensive set of theorems that cover not only these notions, but also some extensions such as parametric integrals and asymptotic behaviors. Moreover, an algebraic hierarchy makes it possible to apply some of the theorems in a more generic setting, such as complex numbers or matrices. Coquelicot is a conservative extension of the classical analysis of Coq's standard library and we provide correspondence theorems between the two formalizations. We have exercised the library on several use cases: in an exam at university entry level, for the definitions and properties of Bessel functions, and for the solution of the onedimensional wave equation.

Page generated in 0.1137 seconds