A Peer-to-Peer Blacklisting Strategy Inspired by Leukocyte-Endothelium Interaction
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- Trapnell B.C. (2005) A Peer-to-Peer Blacklisting Strategy Inspired by Leukocyte-Endothelium Interaction. In: Jacob C., Pilat M.L., Bentley P.J., Timmis J.I. (eds) Artificial Immune Systems. ICARIS 2005. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, vol 3627. Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
This paper describes a multi-agent strategy for blacklisting malicious nodes in a peer-to-peer network that is inspired by the innate immune system, including the recruitment of leukocytes to the site of an infection in the human body. Agents are based on macrophages, T-cells, and tumor necrosis factor, and exist on network nodes that have properties drawn from vascular endothelial tissue. Here I show that this strategy succeeds in blacklisting malicious nodes from the network using non-specific recruitment. This strategy is sensitive to parameters that affect the recruitment of leukocyte agents to malicious nodes. The strategy can eliminate even a large, uniform distribution of malicious nodes in the network.
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