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Learning Based Assume-Guarantee Reasoning

Learning Based Assume-Guarantee Reasoning

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Learning Based Assume-Guarantee Reasoning

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  1. Learning Based Assume-Guarantee Reasoning Corina Păsăreanu Perot Systems Government Services, NASA Ames Research Center Joint work with: Dimitra Giannakopoulou (RIACS/NASA Ames) Howard Barringer (U. of Manchester) Jamie Cobleigh (U. of Massachusetts Amherst/MathWorks) Mihaela Gheorghiu (U. of Toronto)

  2. Thanks • Eric Madelaine • Monique Simonetti • INRIA

  3. C1 C1 C2 M2 C2 M1 models Cost of detecting/fixing defects increases Integration issues handled early Context Objective: • An integrated environment that supports software development and verification/validation throughout the lifecycle; detectintegrationproblems early, prior to coding Approach: • Compositional (“divide and conquer”) verification, for increased scalability, at design level • Use design level artifacts to improve/aid coding and testing Compositional Verification Requirements Design Coding Testing Deployment implementations

  4. satisfies P? Compositional Verification Does system made up of M1 and M2 satisfy property P? M1 • Check P on entire system: too many states! • Use the natural decomposition of the system into its components to break-up the verification task • Check components in isolation: Does M1 satisfy P? • Typically a component is designed to satisfy its requirements in specific contexts / environments • Assume-guarantee reasoning: • Introduces assumption A representing M1’s “context” A M2

  5. satisfies P? • A M1 P • true M2 A • true M1 || M2 P “discharge” the assumption Assume-Guarantee Rules • Reason about triples: A M P The formula is true if whenever M is part of a system that satisfies A, then the system must also guarantee P M1 • Simplest assume-guarantee rule – ASYM A M2 How do we come up with the assumption? (usually a difficult manual process) Solution: use a learning algorithm.

  6. Outline • Framework for learning based assume-guarantee reasoning [TACAS’03] • Automates rule ASYM • Extension with symmetric [SAVCBS’03] and circular rules • Extension with alphabet refinement [TACAS’07] • Implementation and experiments • Other extensions • Related work • Conclusions

  7. Formalisms • Components modeled as finite state machines (FSM) • FSMs assembled with parallel composition operator “||” • Synchronizes shared actions, interleaves remaining actions • A safety property P is a FSM • P describes all legal behaviors • Perr– complement of P • determinize & complete P with an “error” state; • bad behaviors lead to error • Component M satisfies P iff error state unreachable in (M || Perr) • Assume-guarantee reasoning • Assumptions and guarantees are FSMs • A M P holds iff error state unreachable in (A || M || Perr)

  8. Example Input Ordererr in send in ack || out out in Output send out ack

  9. A M1 P • true M2 A • true M1 || M2 P Learning for Assume-Guarantee Reasoning • Use an off-the-shelf learning algorithm to build appropriate assumption for rule ASYM • Process is iterative • Assumptions are generated by querying the system, and are gradually refined • Queries are answered by model checking • Refinement is based on counterexamples obtained by model checking • Termination is guaranteed

  10. Unknown regular language U Learning with L* • L* algorithm by Angluin, improved by Rivest & Schapire • Learns an unknown regular language U (over alphabet) and produces a DFA A such that L(A) = U • Uses a teacher to answer two types of questions true L* query: string s is s in U? false remove string t false • conjecture:Ai true output DFA A such that L(A) = U is L(Ai)=U? false add string t

  11. Ai M1 P s M1 P true M2 Ai Learning Assumptions • A M1 P • true M2 A • true M1 || M2 P • Use L* to generate candidate assumptions • A = (M1P) M2 true Model Checking L* query: string s false remove cex. t/A false (cex. t) • conjecture:Ai true true P holds in M1 || M2 false (cex. t) counterex. analysis t/A M1P false add cex. t/A true P violated

  12. Characteristics • Terminates with minimal automaton A for U • Generates DFA candidates Ai: |A1| < | A2| < … < |A| • Produces at most n candidates, where n = |A| • # queries:(kn2 + n logm), • m is size of largest counterexample, k is size of alphabet

  13. send in ack ack Example Ordererr Input Output in out send out in out ack Computed Assumption send A2: out, send

  14. A M1 P • true M2 || … || Mn A • true M1 || M2 … || Mn P Extension to n components • To check if M1 || M2 || … || Mn satisfies P • decompose it into M1 and M’2 = M2 || … || Mn • apply learning framework recursively for 2nd premise of rule • A plays the role of the property • At each recursive invocation for Mj and M’j = Mj+1 || … || Mn • use learning to compute Aj such that • Ai Mj Aj-1 is true • true Mj+1 || … || MnAj is true

  15. A1 M1 P • A2 M2 P • L(coA1 || coA2)  L(P) • true M1 || M2 P Symmetric Rules • Assumptions for both components at the same time • Early termination; smaller assumptions • Example symmetric rule – SYM • coAi = complement of Ai, for i=1,2 • Requirements for alphabets: • PM1M2; Ai (M1M2)  P, for i =1,2 • The rule is sound and complete • Completeness neededto guarantee termination • Straightforward extension to n components

  16. Learning Framework for Rule SYM add counterex. add counterex. L* L* remove counterex. remove counterex. A2 A1 A1 M1 P A2 M2 P false false true true L(coA1 || coA2)  L(P) true P holds in M1||M2 false counterex. analysis P violated in M1||M2

  17. A1 M1 P • A2 M2  A1 • true M1  A2  • true M1 || M2 P Circular Rule • Rule CIRC – from [Grumberg&Long – Concur’91] • Similar to rule ASYM applied recursively to 3 components • First and last component coincide • Hence learning framework similar • Straightforward extension to n components

  18. Outline • Framework for assume-guarantee reasoning [TACAS’03] • Uses learning algorithm to compute assumptions • Automates rule ASYM • Extension with symmetric [SAVCBS’03] and circular rules • Extension with alphabet refinement [TACAS’07] • Implementation and experiments • Other extensions • Related work • Conclusions

  19. Assumption Alphabet Refinement • Assumption alphabet was fixed during learning • A = (M1P) M2 • [SPIN’06]: A subset alphabet • May be sufficient to prove the desired property • May lead to smaller assumption • How do we compute a good subset of the assumption alphabet? • Solution – iterative alphabet refinement • Start with small (empty) alphabet • Add actions as necessary • Discovered by analysis of counterexamples obtained from model checking

  20. Implementation & Experiments • Implementation in the LTSA tool • Learning using rules ASYM, SYM and CIRC • Supports reasoning about two and n components • Alphabet refinement for all the rules • Experiments • Compare effectiveness of different rules • Measure effect of alphabet refinement • Measure scalability as compared to non-compositional verification

  21. K9 Rover MER Rover Case Studies • Model of Ames K9 Rover Executive • Executes flexible plans for autonomy • Consists of main Executive thread and ExecCondChecker thread for monitoring state conditions • Checked for specific shared variable: if the Executivereads its value, the ExecCondCheckershould not read it before the Executive clears it • Model of JPL MER Resource Arbiter • Local management of resource contention between resource consumers (e.g. science instruments, communication systems) • Consists of k user threads and one server thread (arbiter) • Checked mutual exclusion between resources • …

  22. Results • Rule ASYM more effective than rules SYM and CIRC • Recursive version of ASYM the most effective • When reasoning about more than two components • Alphabet refinement improves learning based assume guarantee verification significantly • Backward refinement slightly better than other refinement heuristics • Learning based assume guarantee reasoning • Can incur significant time penalties • Not always better than non-compositional (monolithic) verification • Sometimes, significantly better in terms of memory

  23. Analysis Results ASYM ASYM + refinement Monolithic |A| = assumption size Mem = memory (MB) Time (seconds) -- = reached time (30min) or memory limit (1GB)

  24. Other Extensions • Design-level assumptions used to check implementations in an assume-guarantee way [ICSE’04] • Allows for detection of integration problems during unit verification/testing • Extension of SPIN model checker to perform learning based assume-guarantee reasoning [SPIN’06] • Our approach can use any model checker • Similar extension for Ames Java PathFider tool – ongoing work • Support compositional reasoning about Java code/UML statecharts • Support for interface synthesis: compute assumption for M1 for any M2 • Compositional verification of C code • Collaboration with CMU • Uses predicate abstraction to extract FSM’s from C components • More info on my webpage • http://ase.arc.nasa.gov/people/pcorina/

  25. Applications • Support for compositional verification • Property decomposition • Assumptions for assume-guarantee reasoning • Assumptions may be used for component documentation • Software patches • Assumption used as a “patch” that corrects a component errors • Runtime monitoring of environment • Assumption monitors actual environment during deployment • May trigger recovery actions • Interface synthesis • Component retrieval, component adaptation, sub-module construction, incremental re-verification, etc.

  26. Related Work • Assume-guarantee frameworks • Jones 83; Pnueli 84; Clarke, Long & McMillan 89; Grumberg & Long 91; … • Tool support: MOCHA; Calvin (static checking of Java); … • We were the first to propose learning based assume guarantee reasoning; since then, other frameworks were developed: • Alur et al. 05, 06 – Symbolic BDD implementation for NuSMV (extended with hyper-graph partitioning for model decomposition) • Sharygina et al. 05 – Checks component compatibility after component updates • Chaki et al. 05 – Checking of simulation conformance (rather than trace inclusion) • Sinha & Clarke 07 – SAT based compositional verification using lazy learning • … • Interface synthesis using learning: Alur et al. 05 • Learning with optimal alphabet refinement • Developed independently by Chaki & Strichman 07 • CEGAR – counterexample guided abstraction refinement • Our alphabet refinement is similar in spirit • Important differences: • Alphabet refinement works on actions, rather than predicates • Applied compositionally in an assume guarantee style • Computes under-approximations (of assumptions) rather than behavioral over-approximations • Permissive interfaces – Hezinger et al. 05 • Uses CEGAR to compute interfaces • …

  27. Conclusion and Future Work Learning based assume guarantee reasoning • Uses L* for automatic derivation of assumptions • Applies to FSMs and safety properties • Asymmetric, symmetric, and circular rules • Can accommodate other rules • Alphabet refinement to compute small assumption alphabets that are sufficient for verification • Experiments • Significant memory gains • Can incur serious time overhead • Should be viewed as a heuristic • To be used in conjunction with other techniques, e.g. abstraction Future work • Look beyond safety (learning for infinitary regular sets) • Optimizations to overcome time overhead • Re-use learning results across refinement stages • CEGAR to compute assumptions as abstractions of environments • More experiments