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Kaur, Jasleen, Singh, Tejpreet, Lakhwani, Kamlesh.  2019.  An Enhanced Approach for Attack Detection in VANETs Using Adaptive Neuro-Fuzzy System. 2019 International Conference on Automation, Computational and Technology Management (ICACTM). :191—197.
Vehicular Ad-hoc Networks (VANETs) are generally acknowledged as an extraordinary sort of Mobile Ad hoc Network (MANET). VANETs have seen enormous development in a decade ago, giving a tremendous scope of employments in both military and in addition non-military personnel exercises. The temporary network in the vehicles can likewise build the driver's capability on the road. In this paper, an effective information dispersal approach is proposed which enhances the vehicle-to-vehicle availability as well as enhances the QoS between the source and the goal. The viability of the proposed approach is shown with regards to the noteworthy gets accomplished in the parameters in particular, end to end delay, packet drop ratio, average download delay and throughput in comparison with the existing approaches.
Kaur, Jasleen, Agrawal, Alka, Khan, Raees Ahmad.  2020.  Security Assessment in Foggy Era through Analytical Hierarchy Process. 2020 11th International Conference on Computing, Communication and Networking Technologies (ICCCNT). :1–6.
Fog Computing provides users with the cloud facilities at the network edge. It may be assumed to be a virtual platform with adequate storage., computation and processing facilities for latency-sensitive applications. The basic difference lies with the fact that this platform is decentralized in nature. In addition., the fog systems or devices process data locally., are conveyable and are capable of being installed on heterogenous hardware. This versatility in its behavior and it being at the network edge turns the attention towards the security of the users sensitive data (in transition or at rest). In this paper., the authors have emphasized on the security of the fog level in typical Fog- IoT architecture. Various security factors (along with their subfactors) persisting at fog level are identified and discussed in detail. The authors have presented a hierarchy of fog computing security factors that is expected to help in considering security in a systematic and efficient manner. Further., the authors have also ranked the same through Analytical Hierarchy Process (AHP) and compared the results with Fuzzy-AHP (F-AHP). The results are found to be highly correlated.
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Alan, Hasan Faik, Kaur, Jasleen.  2016.  Can Android Applications Be Identified Using Only TCP/IP Headers of Their Launch Time Traffic? Proceedings of the 9th ACM Conference on Security & Privacy in Wireless and Mobile Networks. :61–66.

The ability to identify mobile apps in network traffic has significant implications in many domains, including traffic management, malware detection, and maintaining user privacy. App identification methods in the literature typically use deep packet inspection (DPI) and analyze HTTP headers to extract app fingerprints. However, these methods cannot be used if HTTP traffic is encrypted. We investigate whether Android apps can be identified from their launch-time network traffic using only TCP/IP headers. We first capture network traffic of 86,109 app launches by repeatedly running 1,595 apps on 4 distinct Android devices. We then use supervised learning methods used previously in the web page identification literature, to identify the apps that generated the traffic. We find that: (i) popular Android apps can be identified with 88% accuracy, by using the packet sizes of the first 64 packets they generate, when the learning methods are trained and tested on the data collected from same device; (ii) when the data from an unseen device (but similar operating system/vendor) is used for testing, the apps can be identified with 67% accuracy; (iii) the app identification accuracy does not drop significantly even if the training data are stale by several days, and (iv) the accuracy does drop quite significantly if the operating system/vendor is very different. We discuss the implications of our findings as well as open issues.