We introduce the monitoring of trace properties under assumptions. An assumption limits the space of possible traces that the monitor may encounter. An assumption may result from knowledge about the system that is being monitored, about the environment, or about another, connected monitor. We define monitorability under assumptions and study its theoretical properties. In particular, we show that for every assumption A, the boolean combinations of properties that are safe or co-safe relative to A are monitorable under A. We give several examples and constructions on how an assumption can make a non-monitorable property monitorable, and how an assumption can make a monitorable property monitorable with fewer resources, such as integer registers.
This research was supported in part by the Austrian Science Fund (FWF) under grant Z211-N23 (Wittgenstein Award).
RV: Runtime Verification
Los Angeles, CA, United States
2020-10-06 – 2020-10-09
Henzinger TA, Sarac NE. Monitorability under assumptions. In: Runtime Verification. Vol 12399. Springer Nature; 2020:3-18. doi:10.1007/978-3-030-60508-7_1
Henzinger, T. A., & Sarac, N. E. (2020). Monitorability under assumptions. In Runtime Verification (Vol. 12399, pp. 3–18). Los Angeles, CA, United States: Springer Nature. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-60508-7_1
Henzinger, Thomas A, and Naci E Sarac. “Monitorability under Assumptions.” In Runtime Verification, 12399:3–18. Springer Nature, 2020. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-60508-7_1.
T. A. Henzinger and N. E. Sarac, “Monitorability under assumptions,” in Runtime Verification, Los Angeles, CA, United States, 2020, vol. 12399, pp. 3–18.
Henzinger TA, Sarac NE. 2020. Monitorability under assumptions. Runtime Verification. RV: Runtime Verification, LNCS, vol. 12399, 3–18.
Henzinger, Thomas A., and Naci E. Sarac. “Monitorability under Assumptions.” Runtime Verification, vol. 12399, Springer Nature, 2020, pp. 3–18, doi:10.1007/978-3-030-60508-7_1.