Secure Broadcast Communication: In Wired and Wireless Networks / Edition 1by Adrian Perrig
Pub. Date: 11/30/2002
Publisher: Springer US
Secure Broadcast Communication in Wired and Wireless Networks presents a set of fundamental prools for building secure information distribution systems. Applications include wireless broadcast, IP multicast, sensor networks and webs, ad hoc networks, and satellite broadcast. This book presents and compares new techniques for basic operations including: *key… See more details below
Secure Broadcast Communication in Wired and Wireless Networks presents a set of fundamental prools for building secure information distribution systems. Applications include wireless broadcast, IP multicast, sensor networks and webs, ad hoc networks, and satellite broadcast. This book presents and compares new techniques for basic operations including: *key distribution for access control, *source authentication of transmissions, and *non-repudiation of streams.
This book discusses how to realize these operations both with high performance processors and resource constrained processors. It shows how to protect against adversaries who inject packets or eavesdrop. The focus is on functional descriptions rather than theoretical discussions. Prools are presented as basic building blocks that can be combined with each other and traditional security prools. The book illustrates these prools in practice by presenting a real implementation that provides security for an ad hoc sensor network.
This book can serve as a textbook or supplementary reading in graduate level courses on security or networking, or can be used for self study.
- Springer US
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Table of Contents
List of Figures. List of Tables. Preface. 1: Introduction. 1.1. Challenges of Broadcast Communication. 1.2. Why is Security for Broadcasts Hard? 1.3.Security Requirements for Broadcast Applications. 1.4. Novel Contributions. 1.5. Scope of This Book. 1.6. Book Overview. 2: Cryptographic Fundamentals. 2.1. Broadcast Network Requirements. 2.2. Cryptographic Primitives. 2.3. Efficiency in Cryptographic Primitives. 2.4. Commitment Prools. 3: TESLA Broadcast Authentication. 3.1. Requirements for Broadcast Authentication. 3.2. The Basic TESLA Prool. 3.3. TIK: TESLA With Instant Key Disclosure. 3.4. Time Synchronization. 3.5. Variations. 3.6. Denial-of-Service Protection. 4: BiBa Broadcast Authentication. 4.1. The BiBa Signature Algorithm. 4.2. The BiBa Broadcast Authentication Prool. 4.3. BiBa Broadcast Prool Extensions. 4.4. Practical Considerations. 4.5. Variations and Extensions. 4.6. One-Round BiBa is as Secure as Multi-Round BiBa. 4.7. Merkle Hash Trees for Ball Authentication. 5: EMSS, MESS, and HTSS: Signatures for Broadcast. 5.1. Efficient Multicast Stream Signature (EMSS). 5.2. MESS. Variations. 5.4. HTSS. 6: ELK Key Distribution. 6.1. Introduction. 6.2. Review of the LKH Key Distribution Prool. Review of the OFT Key Distribution Prool. 6.4Reliability for Key Update Messages. 6.5. Four Basic Techniques. 6.6. ELK: Efficient Large-Group Key Distribution. 6.7. Applications and Practical Issues. 6.8. Appendix. 7: Sensor Network Security. 7.1. Background. 7.2. System Assumptions. 7.3. Requirements for Sensor Network Security. 7.4. Additional Notation. 7.5. SNEP and &mgr;TESLA. 7.6. Implementation. 7.7. Evaluation. 7.8. Application of SNEP: Node-to-Node Key Agreement. 8: Related Work. 8.1. General Broadcast Security. 8.2.Broadcast Authentication. 8.3. Broadcast Signature. 8.4. Digital Signatures Based on One-way Functions without Trapdoors. 8.5. Small-Group Key Arrangement. 8.6. Large-Group Key Distribution. 9: Conclusion. 9.1. Open Problems. 10: Glossary. References. Index.
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