By David J. Abel (auth.), Michel Scholl, Agnès Voisard (eds.)
This booklet constitutes the refereed lawsuits of the 5th foreign Symposium on Spatial Databases, SSD '97, held in Berlin, Germany, in July 1997.
The 18 revised complete papers awarded have been rigorously chosen from a complete of fifty five submissions. additionally incorporated are keynote contributions. The papers are prepared in topical sections on spatial similarities, geo-algorithms, spatial constraint databases, spatial question processing, structures, spatial info types and spatial entry methods.
Read or Download Advances in Spatial Databases: 5th International Symposium, SSD '97 Berlin, Germany, July 15–18, 1997 Proceedings PDF
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Additional resources for Advances in Spatial Databases: 5th International Symposium, SSD '97 Berlin, Germany, July 15–18, 1997 Proceedings
28 9. R. Jerdonek, P. Honeyman, K. Coﬀman, J. Rees, and K. Wheeler. Implementation of a Provably Secure, Smartcard-based Key Distribution Protocol. -J. Quisquater and B. Schneier, editors, Proc. of the 3rd Smart Card Research and Advanced Application Conference (CARDIS’98), 1998. 20 10. T. Leighton and S. Micali. Secret-key Agreement without Public-key Cryptography. In D. R. Stinson, editor, Proc. of Advances in Cryptography — CRYPTO’93, LNCS 773, pages 456–479. Springer-Verlag, 1993. 19, 20 11.
These situations are due to the fact that, while B’s card issues a fresh session key in message 7, his peer’s card in fact computes a copy of that key out of available components in message 10. Therefore, solving the corresponding subgoals requires assuming that B’s peer is not the spy, and that B’s peer’s card cannot be used by the spy. But message 7 does not state the identity of such peer. This signiﬁes that B gets no explicit information about the peer with which the session key is to be used, which violates a well-known explicitness principle due to Abadi and Needham [1, Principle 3].
4). Additionally, the spy may use modern techniques (such as microprobing ) to break the physical security of the card, access its EEPROM where the long-term secrets are stored and, in the worst case, reverse engineer the card’s chip. At this stage, the spy would be able to build a clone of the card for her own use. Such cards are modelled by the set cloned. The two sets are not related with each other, so that a card could even be temporarily stolen, then cloned, and ﬁnally returned to the owner, resulting in the set cloned but not in the set stolen.