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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

Black-box composition of mismatched software components

Kell, Stephen Roger January 2012 (has links)
No description available.

Standard form 254 generation software

Fischer, Scott Edward 08 1900 (has links)
No description available.

Systematic method support for CASE-tool evaluation

Lundell, Björn Hans Lennart January 2001 (has links)
No description available.

Evolusionêre spesifikasie-ontwikkeling

Viljoen, Jacob Johannes 12 September 2012 (has links)
M.Sc. (Computer Science)

Programmatuurontwikkelingsmetodologieë met besondere verwysing na 'n ideale raamwerk saamgestel uit data- en prosesgeorienteërde benaderings

Vermeulen, Susan Elizabeth 17 March 2015 (has links)
M.Com. (Informatics) / Please refer to full text to view abstract

Specification and implementation of the Larch shared language

Everett, Yvonne January 1989 (has links)
This project aims to prototype formal specification in Larch. The motivation for looking at formal specifications stems from an appreciation of the problem outlined above, frustration with current methods, and a desire to practise what is preached. The aim is to implement a formal specification language, to write a non-trivial specification and to employ formal methods of specification during software development. As a result, one should have a thorough understanding of a formal specification language, and the practical implications of using it as a basis for formal methods.

Quantifying Design Principles in Reusable Software Components

Moore, Freeman Leroy 12 1900 (has links)
Software reuse can occur in various places during the software development cycle. Reuse of existing source code is the most commonly practiced form of software reuse. One of the key requirements for software reuse is readability, thus the interest in the use of data abstraction, inheritance, modularity, and aspects of the visible portion of module specifications. This research analyzed the contents of software reuse libraries to answer the basic question of what makes a good reusable software component. The approach taken was to measure and analyze various software metrics as mapped to design characteristics. A related research question investigated the change in the design principles over time. This was measured by comparing sets of Ada reuse libraries categorized into two time periods. It was discovered that recently developed Ada reuse components scored better on readability than earlier developed components. A benefit of this research has been the development of a set of "design for reuse" guidelines. These guidelines address coding practices as well as design principles for an Ada implementation. C++ software reuse libraries were also analyzed to determine if design principles can be applied in a language independent fashion. This research used cyclomatic complexity metrics, software science metrics, and traditional static code metrics to measure design features. This research provides at least three original contributions. First it collects empirical data about existing reuse libraries. Second, it develops a readability measure for software libraries which can aid in comparing libraries. And third, this research developed a set of coding and design guidelines for developers of reusable software. Future research can investigate how design principles for C++ change over time. Another topic for research is the investigation of systems employing reused components to determine which libraries are more successfully used than others.

A Decision Support System for Sprint Planning in Scrum Practice

Unknown Date (has links)
Scrum is one of the Agile software development processes broadly adopted in industry. Scrum promotes frequent customer involvements and incremental short release. Sprint planning is a critical step in Scrum that sets up next release goals and lays out plans to achieve those goals. This thesis presents a Sprint Planning dEcision Support System (SPESS) which is a tool to assist the managers for Sprint planning. Among considering other Sprint planning factors, SPESS takes into consideration developer competency, developer seniority and task dependency. The results are that the assignments of the tasks of each Sprint to developers guarantee that each team member contributes to their fullest potential, and project planning is optimized for the shortest possible time. Keywords—Scrum, Sprint planning, planning poker, competence, task dependence, Hungarian algorithm, Essence. / Includes bibliography. / Thesis (M.S.)--Florida Atlantic University, 2018. / FAU Electronic Theses and Dissertations Collection

A Study of Imprecise Requirement Software Outsourcing Project - A Case Study of Semiconductor Foundry MES Project

Lin, Chung-Cheng 08 September 2009 (has links)
In new economics such as high-tech, knowledge-driven industries, the competitive game changes frequently and dramatically. Two maxims are widely accepted in these markets: 1. it pays to hit the market first. 2. it pays to have superb technology. These industries face a high change and high speed competitive business environment. Information systems of these firms often have to be modified or created based on imprecise requirements or even conceptual ideals. According to past research literature, precise requirement is one of the key success factors for software development outsourcing. Imprecise requirements indicate uncertain project scope and tend to risk. This research of imprecise requirement software development outsourcing base on Adaptive Software Development and Incomplete Contract theory. A case study is used to analyze below imprecise requirement software outsoucing issues issues in a semiconductor foundry MES project: 1. How to deliver a usable system to achieve project goals from imprecise requirements? 2. How to manage frequent change ascribed to imprecise requirements? 3. How to manage project escalation and cost issue ascribed to imprecise requirement?

The scrum process for independent programmers

Srirangarajan, Ananth. Lall, Pradeep, Umphress, David A., January 2009 (has links)
Thesis--Auburn University, 2009. / Abstract. Includes bibliographical references (p. 39-41).

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