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Tokyo, Japan
The Hon. Dr. Hideyasu M. R. "Hide" Sasaki is a computer scientist working in Gov't of Japan for Big Data Initiative and Catholic lawyer admitted to practice in New York, the United States.

Monday, July 16, 2012

I've just completed survey of papers that discuss a variety of quorum sensing behavior of bacteria. I found two promising topics with which we can extend our research of the ant's quorum sensing. First, mobile ad hoc networks (MANET) demand a feasible solution that computes the number of services offered by each node in the networks without computation burden. A result of local search for services suffices in order to predict an amount of available services with the quorum sensing based algorithm. Second, a self-stopping worm is a hot topic in security and another promising application of our approach. Without redundant scan of hosts, a worm that stops at a time after an enough amount of scanning them could be very difficult to be identified. A precedence model used the bacterium's quorum sensing as a basis of analysis that provided additional packet communications to normal traffic between nodes that consumed a considerable length of time. Our approach that does not need any pheromone-like global signal control could shorten the time span for stopping only with local information collection. I am quite close to give designs to those kinds of algorithms.

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