Publication: Research - peer-review › Article in proceedings – Annual report year: 2010
The basic tenet of Service-Oriented Computing (SOC) is the possibility of building distributed applications on the Web by using Web Services as fundamental building blocks. The proliferation of such services is considered the second wave of evolution in the Internet age, moving the Web from a collection of pages to a collections of services. Consensus is growing that this Web Service “revolution” won't eventuate until we resolve trust-related issues. Indeed, the intrinsic openness of the SOC vision makes crucial to locate useful services and recognize them as trustworthy. In this paper we review the field of trust-based Web Service selection, providing a structured classification of current approaches and highlighting the main limitations of each class and of the overall field. As a result, we claim that a soft notion of trust lies behind such weaknesses and we advocate the need of a new approach based on a stronger (semantics-based) notion of trust.
|Title||3rd International Conference on Dependability (DEPEND 2010)|
|Place of publication||Venice|
|Conference||International Conference on Dependability (DEPEND 2010)|
|Period||01/01/10 → …|
|Citations||Web of Science® Times Cited: No match on DOI|