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Network coding increases throughput and is robust against failures and erasures. However, since it allows mixing of information within the network, a single corrupted packet generated by a Byzantine attacker can easily contaminate the information to multiple destinations. In this paper, the authors study the transmission overhead associated with three different schemes for detecting Byzantine adversaries at a node using network coding: end-to-end error correction, packet-based Byzantine detection scheme, and generation-based Byzantine detection scheme. In end-to-end error correction, it is known that they can correct up to the min-cut between the source and destinations.
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