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MTL-Model Checking of One-Clock Parametric Timed Automata is Undecidable  [PDF]
Karin Quaas
Computer Science , 2014, DOI: 10.4204/EPTCS.145.3
Abstract: Parametric timed automata extend timed automata (Alur and Dill, 1991) in that they allow the specification of parametric bounds on the clock values. Since their introduction in 1993 by Alur, Henzinger, and Vardi, it is known that the emptiness problem for parametric timed automata with one clock is decidable, whereas it is undecidable if the automaton uses three or more parametric clocks. The problem is open for parametric timed automata with two parametric clocks. Metric temporal logic, MTL for short, is a widely used specification language for real-time systems. MTL-model checking of timed automata is decidable, no matter how many clocks are used in the timed automaton. In this paper, we prove that MTL-model checking for parametric timed automata is undecidable, even if the automaton uses only one clock and one parameter and is deterministic.
Bounded Model Checking of an MITL Fragment for Timed Automata  [PDF]
Roland Kindermann,Tommi Junttila,Ilkka Niemel?
Computer Science , 2013,
Abstract: Timed automata (TAs) are a common formalism for modeling timed systems. Bounded model checking (BMC) is a verification method that searches for runs violating a property using a SAT or SMT solver. MITL is a real-time extension of the linear time logic LTL. Originally, MITL was defined for traces of non-overlapping time intervals rather than the "super-dense" time traces allowing for intervals overlapping in single points that are employed by the nowadays common semantics of timed automata. In this paper we extend the semantics of a fragment of MITL to super-dense time traces and devise a bounded model checking encoding for the fragment. We prove correctness and completeness in the sense that using a sufficiently large bound a counter-example to any given non-holding property can be found. We have implemented the proposed bounded model checking approach and experimentally studied the efficiency and scalability of the implementation.
Model Checking One-clock Priced Timed Automata  [PDF]
Patricia Bouyer,Kim G. Larsen,Nicolas Markey
Computer Science , 2008, DOI: 10.2168/LMCS-4(2:9)2008
Abstract: We consider the model of priced (a.k.a. weighted) timed automata, an extension of timed automata with cost information on both locations and transitions, and we study various model-checking problems for that model based on extensions of classical temporal logics with cost constraints on modalities. We prove that, under the assumption that the model has only one clock, model-checking this class of models against the logic WCTL, CTL with cost-constrained modalities, is PSPACE-complete (while it has been shown undecidable as soon as the model has three clocks). We also prove that model-checking WMTL, LTL with cost-constrained modalities, is decidable only if there is a single clock in the model and a single stopwatch cost variable (i.e., whose slopes lie in {0,1}).
Stochastic Semantics and Statistical Model Checking for Networks of Priced Timed Automata  [PDF]
Alexandre David,Kim G. Larsen,Axel Legay,Marius Miku?ionis,Danny B?gsted Poulsen,Jonas van Vliet,Zheng Wang
Computer Science , 2011,
Abstract: This paper offers a natural stochastic semantics of Networks of Priced Timed Automata (NPTA) based on races between components. The semantics provides the basis for satisfaction of probabilistic Weighted CTL properties (PWCTL), conservatively extending the classical satisfaction of timed automata with respect to TCTL. In particular the extension allows for hard real-time properties of timed automata expressible in TCTL to be refined by performance properties, e.g. in terms of probabilistic guarantees of time- and cost-bounded properties. A second contribution of the paper is the application of Statistical Model Checking (SMC) to efficiently estimate the correctness of non-nested PWCTL model checking problems with a desired level of confidence, based on a number of independent runs of the NPTA. In addition to applying classical SMC algorithms, we also offer an extension that allows to efficiently compare performance properties of NPTAs in a parametric setting. The third contribution is an efficient tool implementation of our result and applications to several case studies.
Constraint LTL Satisfiability Checking without Automata  [PDF]
Marcello M. Bersani,Achille Frigeri,Angelo Morzenti,Matteo Pradella,Matteo Rossi,Pierluigi San Pietro
Computer Science , 2012,
Abstract: This paper introduces a novel technique to decide the satisfiability of formulae written in the language of Linear Temporal Logic with Both future and past operators and atomic formulae belonging to constraint system D (CLTLB(D) for short). The technique is based on the concept of bounded satisfiability, and hinges on an encoding of CLTLB(D) formulae into QF-EUD, the theory of quantifier-free equality and uninterpreted functions combined with D. Similarly to standard LTL, where bounded model-checking and SAT-solvers can be used as an alternative to automata-theoretic approaches to model-checking, our approach allows users to solve the satisfiability problem for CLTLB(D) formulae through SMT-solving techniques, rather than by checking the emptiness of the language of a suitable automaton A_{\phi}. The technique is effective, and it has been implemented in our Zot formal verification tool.
Checking Temporal Duration Properties of Timed Automata
Dang Van Hung,
李勇

计算机科学技术学报 , 2002,
Abstract: In this paper, the problem of checking a timed automaton for a Duration Calculus formula of the form Temporal Duration Property is addressed. It is shown that Temporal Duration Properties are in the class of discretisable real-time properties of Timed Automata, and an algorithm is given to solve the problem based on linear programming techniques and the depth-first search method in the integral region graph of the automaton. The complexity of the algorithm is in the same class as that of the solution of the reachability problem of timed automata.
Automata with Generalized Rabin Pairs for Probabilistic Model Checking and LTL Synthesis  [PDF]
Krishnendu Chatterjee,Andreas Gaiser,Jan K?etínsky
Computer Science , 2013,
Abstract: The model-checking problem for probabilistic systems crucially relies on the translation of LTL to deterministic Rabin automata (DRW). Our recent Safraless translation for the LTL(F,G) fragment produces smaller automata as compared to the traditional approach. In this work, instead of DRW we consider deterministic automata with acceptance condition given as disjunction of generalized Rabin pairs (DGRW). The Safraless translation of LTL(F,G) formulas to DGRW results in smaller automata as compared to DRW. We present algorithms for probabilistic model-checking as well as game solving for DGRW conditions. Our new algorithms lead to improvement both in terms of theoretical bounds as well as practical evaluation. We compare PRISM with and without our new translation, and show that the new translation leads to significant improvements.
Timed Orchestration for Component-based Systems  [PDF]
Chih-Hong Cheng,Lacramioara Astefanoaei,Harald Ruess,Souha Ben Rayana,Saddek Bensalem
Computer Science , 2015,
Abstract: Individual machines in flexible production lines explicitly expose capabilities at their interfaces by means of parametric skills. Given such a set of configurable machines, a line integrator is faced with the problem of finding and tuning parameters for each machine such that the overall production line implements given safety and temporal requirements in an optimized and robust fashion. We formalize this problem of configuring and orchestrating flexible production lines as a parameter synthesis problem for systems of parametric timed automata, where interactions are based on skills. Parameter synthesis problems for interaction-level LTL properties are translated to parameter synthesis problems for state-based safety properties. For safety properties, synthesis problems are solved by checking satisfiability of $\exists\forall$SMT constraints. For constraint generation, we provide a set of computationally cheap over-approximations of the set of reachable states, together with fence constructions as sufficient conditions for safety formulas. We demonstrate the feasibility of our approach by solving typical machine configuration problems as encountered in industrial automation.
Model Checking Probabilistic Timed Automata with One or Two Clocks  [PDF]
Marcin Jurdzinski,Francois Laroussinie,Jeremy Sproston
Computer Science , 2008, DOI: 10.2168/LMCS-4(3:11)2008
Abstract: Probabilistic timed automata are an extension of timed automata with discrete probability distributions. We consider model-checking algorithms for the subclasses of probabilistic timed automata which have one or two clocks. Firstly, we show that PCTL probabilistic model-checking problems (such as determining whether a set of target states can be reached with probability at least 0.99 regardless of how nondeterminism is resolved) are PTIME-complete for one-clock probabilistic timed automata, and are EXPTIME-complete for probabilistic timed automata with two clocks. Secondly, we show that, for one-clock probabilistic timed automata, the model-checking problem for the probabilistic timed temporal logic PCTL is EXPTIME-complete. However, the model-checking problem for the subclass of PCTL which does not permit both punctual timing bounds, which require the occurrence of an event at an exact time point, and comparisons with probability bounds other than 0 or 1, is PTIME-complete for one-clock probabilistic timed automata.
Checking Timed Automata for Linear Duration Properties
Dang Van Hung,Zhao Jianhua,Dang Van Hung,
赵建华

计算机科学技术学报 , 2000,
Abstract: It is proved in this paper that checking a timed automaton M with respect to a linear duration property D can be done by investigating only the integral timed states of M. An equivalence relation is introduced in this paper to divide the infinite number of integral timed states into finite number of equivalence classes. Based on this, a method is proposed for checking whether M satisfies D. In some cases, the number of equivalence classes is too large for a computer to manipulate. A technique for reducing the search-space for checking linear duration property is also described. This technique is more suitable for the case in this paper than those in the literature because most of those techniques are designed for reachability analysis.
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