Corpus ID: 12818469

Eventually Returning to Strong Consistency

  title={Eventually Returning to Strong Consistency},
  author={M. Vukolic},
  journal={IEEE Data Eng. Bull.},
  • M. Vukolic
  • Published 2016
  • Computer Science
  • IEEE Data Eng. Bull.
  • Eventually and weakly consistent distributed systems have emerged in the past decade as an answer to scalability and availability issues associated with strong consistency semantics, such as linearizability. However, systems offering strong consistency semantics have an advantage over systems based on weaker consistency models, as they are typically much simpler to reason about and are more intuitive to developers, exhibiting more predictable behavior. Therefore, a lot of research and… CONTINUE READING
    18 Citations
    ENGAGE: Session Guaranties for the Edge
    • PDF
    Making Speculative BFT Resilient with Trusted Monotonic Counters
    • PDF
    Revisiting Practical Byzantine Fault Tolerance Through Blockchain Technologies
    • 1
    SoK: Communication Across Distributed Ledgers
    • 26
    • PDF
    Consensus in the Age of Blockchains
    • 138
    • PDF
    Assessing Security and Performances of Consensus algorithms for Permissioned Blockchains
    • 12
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    SoK: Consensus in the Age of Blockchains
    • 73
    • PDF
    Renovating blockchain with distributed databases: An open source system
    • 75


    Consistency in Non-Transactional Distributed Storage Systems
    • 77
    • PDF
    No compromises: distributed transactions with consistency, availability, and performance
    • 189
    • PDF
    Conflict-Free Replicated Data Types
    • 595
    • PDF
    Towards robust distributed systems (abstract)
    • 844
    Managing update conflicts in Bayou, a weakly connected replicated storage system
    • 1,136
    • PDF
    Designing Distributed Systems Using Approximate Synchrony in Data Center Networks
    • 99
    • PDF
    Spanner: Google's Globally-Distributed Database
    • 958
    • PDF
    Consensus in a Box: Inexpensive Coordination in Hardware
    • 77
    • PDF