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Proceedings Paper

Information forensics and the art of inquiry
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Paper Abstract

In future battle spaces, multiple disparate sensors and unmanned vehicles will be in simultaneous use and form ad hoc networks whose services collectively reason on the situation. These networks may come under attack by malignant devices sending false information. The network services must evaluate incoming information to determine if the information is relevant and trustworthy. Information Forensics services can accomplish this evaluation by interrogating the source. The competency of an interrogator can be quantified by the level of their questions. This paper will discuss the different levels of abstraction in learning and how they relate to networks that support active querying.

Paper Details

Date Published: 4 May 2006
PDF: 11 pages
Proc. SPIE 6229, Intelligent Computing: Theory and Applications IV, 622902 (4 May 2006); doi: 10.1117/12.668378
Show Author Affiliations
Mark E. Oxley, Air Force Institute of Technology (United States)
Amy L. Magnus, Air Force Office of Scientific Research (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 6229:
Intelligent Computing: Theory and Applications IV
Kevin L. Priddy; Emre Ertin, Editor(s)

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