CSCI 8710: Modern Software Development Methodologies
|Meeting time:|| F 4:00-6:40 |
|Classroom:|| PKI 377 |
|Instructor:|| Dr. Harvey Siy |
|Office:|| PKI 281B |
|Phone:|| (402)554-2834 |
|Office Hours:|| By appointment (call or email ahead)|
|Email:|| hsiy at unomaha dot edu |
|URL:|| http://www.cs.unomaha.edu/~hsiy |
|Prerequisites:|| CSCI 4830 (Introduction to Software Engineering) plus object-oriented programming experience|
| Object-Oriented Software Engineering (3rd edition) by Bruegge and Dutoit, Prentice Hall 2009. |
| Software Modeling and Design: : UML, Use Cases, Patterns, and Software Architectures by Hassan Gomaa, Cambridge University Press, 2011. |
|Optional texts:|| Modeling Software Behavior: A Craftsman's Approach by Paul Jorgensen, Auerbach Publications, 2009. |
| Model-Driven Software Development: Technology, Engineering, Management by Thomas Stahl, Markus Voelter, Wiley, 2006. |
| Generative Programming by Krzystof Czarnecki and Ulrich Eisenecker, Addison-Wesley, 2000. |
| Software Factories by Jack Greenfield and Keith Short, Wiley, 2004. |
| Principles of Object-Oriented Software Development, 2nd Edition by Anton Eliens http://www.cs.vu.nl/~eliens/online/oo|
|Reference|| The Unified Modeling Language Reference Manual (2nd edition) by Rumbaugh, Jacobson, and Booch, Addison-Wesley, 2005.|
Designed to introduce students to advanced object technology and other modern methodologies for developing software systems. Intended for graduate students who have mastered the basic concepts and issues of software engineering. Course covers advanced object-oriented software development. The course also covers several offshoots of object technology, including: component-based software engineering, aspect-oriented software development, model-driven software development, software product line engineering, service-oriented computing, generative programming, etc.
- UML overview
- Object-oriented analysis
- Software architectures
- Object design
- Design patterns
- Components, frameworks and middleware
- Interface contracts and OCL
- Mapping models to code
- Testing object-oriented software
- Survey of object-oriented methodologies
- Model-driven software development
- Service-oriented architectures
- Beyond objects (aspects, templates/generics)
Other topics to be covered, time permitting:
- Object-oriented metrics
- Maintenance and evolution of object-oriented software
- Object theory
- Survey of object-oriented languages
Students will be evaluated as follows:
|Exams (midterm and final)|| 40% |
|Projects and papers|| 50% |
|Homeworks|| 5% |
|Class participation|| 5% |
Approximate exam dates
- Midterm - mid-October
- Final - mid-December
Projects and Papers
Projects and papers will be given to extend the students' learning experience beyond just class lectures. These consists of student presentations, exercises, and a term project or paper.
A technology demonstration gives a brief (20-minute) overview of a modern software development technology relevant to the course. Students can present an introduction to, say, the architecture of Oracle Fusion Middleware and prepare a brief demo illustrating its salient features. Students must be prepared to answer questions about the technology (e.g., what makes it work, how is it different from its competitors, etc). Preferably, the demo should be live, although screenshots or videos are also possible in cases where it is difficult to access the installations. Here's a list of technology areas
for this semester.
There will also be 3-4 exercises or short projects which will put into practice the software development principles from the course. Note that programming exercises may require working knowledge of Java EE or .Net with C#.
Students will develop a term project showcasing technologies covered in class. Term projects can be developed in teams of up to 3 persons.
As an alternative to the term project, students can also elect to write a term paper in an area of research related to object-oriented software development and its offshoots. It can be a survey of several related research papers from research journals and other acceptable conferences or workshops. (Examples of acceptable conferences and workshops are the research tracks of OOPSLA, ECOOP, GPCE, ICSE, FSE, etc.)
Guidelines for assessing class participation
(Adapted from http://web.hamline.edu/personal/skellert/cpgrade.htm.)
|5||Regularly makes helpful, relevant contributions to lecture discussions.|
Offers observations that challenges classmates to think about the material in new ways.
|4||Attends regularly and occasionally makes helpful, relevant contributions to lecture discussions.|
|3||Attends regularly and actively pays attention to discussion. |
|2||Attends regularly but does not pay attention to discussion. |
|1||Does not attend regularly.|
|0||Misses most classes.|
Policy on late homeworks
Unless otherwise stated, homeworks must be completed before class on the day it is due.
Late homeworks will get a 20% deduction per day, for each 24-hour period past the due time.
Cheating will not be tolerated for project assignments, exams and other assignments. Consult the UNO Student Policies
and Department of Computer Science Policies and Procedures for formal policies about cheating and plagiarism.