The Projects The Customer-Supplier Dance PROJECT 1 Write

The Projects The Customer-Supplier Dance PROJECT 1 Write

The Projects The Customer-Supplier Dance PROJECT 1 Write a specification for a hotel booking system which keeps track of current guests, available rooms, future bookings and payment of accounts. Include a part for room service orders which keeps track of the orders, bills them to the appropriate room, and will show the total sales for a given period. TEAM 1

Team: CHARKHAND, BEHTASH CHAU, JOHNSON OAI KIEN FATTAHI, NAVID GLOD, EWA JOLANTA KOCIUBA, STEVEN MICHAEL LUU, ANDREW PEARSON, MARYELLEN MARIE PHONE, CHRISTOPHER SCHWIEDER, CAMERON ROBERT

SERAFIN, LUKASZ STENNING, BRADLEY DAVID STEVENS, MICHAEL SHAUN SUGNANAM, KIRTHI KUMAR NAIDU THIRSK, JARED SEAN VERDONE, MICHAEL ROBERT TRAN, D QUE MO/WED: ICT 221 PROJECT 2

Write a specification for a system to manage a real estate catalogue. It should keep track of properties with their amenities, selling price or rental etc, and be able to be queried by potential customers with different priorities. Take into account constraints on the property such as offers made, terms and conditions etc. TEAM 2 BATUWANTUDAWE, JAMIE SAMAN

CHARKHANDEH, SHAHIN DOCKSTEADER, RYAN FOX, MICHAEL COREY HO, VIVIAN WING KEI LI, GARY ANTHONY MAXWELL, TAMARA ELIZABETH NELSON, ROGER ODIN ROGAN, BRADLEY PHILLIP SANDEN, ANDREW CHARLES STORBAKKEN, DEREK JAMES TEMPRO,

CHRISTIAN MARC TUNUGUNTLA, JAYA DEEP YIP, KENNETH CHUN MING CYPRIAN, NGOLAH MO: ICT116; WED: ENA 235

MORE http://isg.enme.ucalgary.ca/ People/Ulieru/SENG411Outline.htm THE DEVELOPMENT PHASES

Software Development Process method to organize the activities related to Creation, Delivery and Maintenance of software systems Preliminary Study & Requirement Analysis Problem Domain Analysis (coarse design and component creation) Iterative Incremental Development System Test and Introduction THE CUSTOMER

1) Informal specification of requirements: This should outline the project and customer requirements. Make sure the project is suitable for completion in one term. Remember that it is not a competition; do not aim to destroy the supplier but give an honest set of requirements. (Marks will be deducted for a project considered too easy or too difficult.) No more than 5 pages (if it were printed), including the title page.(2%). TASK DESCRIPTION

THE TASK: Develop an information system to support all customerrelated business processes in a car rental company INITIAL CONDITIONS: - some business processes are not at all supported by electronic data processing; - the ones supported have very specialized systems TASK DESCRIPTION REQUIREMENTS:

- the system should provide all functions directly related to handling customers and other business partners (e.g. suppliers.) - remote areas that do not affect business partners directly (e.g. tariff planning, internal accounting, vehicle transfer/status) shall not be part of the system. THE SUPPLIER (1) Functional specification and management plan (about 15-20 pages):

This should explain what you are going to do for your project as opposed to how you will accomplish it. When writing this, do not assume that your customer has any deep knowledge of computer science. REQUIREMENT ANALYSIS Needed because the software

developers are not usually specialists in the application domain Put themselves in the users skin Users should be actively involved! WHAT (and WHY) the developed software system is supposed to do NOT how! Communication developer-user is essential WAYS TO DOCUMENT THE INFOrmation

Use Case Models Activity Models Specialized Dictionary CRC cards Mind Maps Materials Collection Dialog Blueprints Business Class Models ANALYSIS...

TECHNICAL DICTIONARY - enables identification of business classes ( and of domain classes in the DESIGN stage); EXPLORATIVE PROTOTYPES (dialog designs - first view of the system to be delivered + glimpse on architecture); CRC CARDS - identify responsibilities and collaborators (useful in the design of BUSINESS class diagrams) ANALYSIS - OVERVIEW

Analysis - maps from a perception of the real world into a representation; Design - maps from an analysis representation to an expression of implementation, that is, from a problem to a solution ANALYSIS - states the problem in terms that enable the implementation. RESPONSIBILITIES THE MOST SINGLE IMPORTANT

ABILITY IN OOAD IS TO SKILFULLY ASSIGN RESPONSIBILITIES TO SOFTWARE COMPONENTS! ANALYSIS - in it essence is all about identifying CONCEPTS and suggesting a logical solution DESIGN - identifies OBJECTS from the most relevant CONCEPTS (for the application) CLASS OR CONCEPT?

There is no universal agreement on the meaning of class or concept/entity/type However they model different perspectives: Domain ANALYST - looks at the realworld CONCEPTS (vehicle, customer) Software DESIGNER - specifies software CLASSES UML - uses BOTH with similar notations! CONCEPT OR CLASS in UML

The term concept is not defined in UML - so we will refer to Larman (1998): CONCEPT - is an idea, thing or object. Has a symbol (words or images), Definition and examples (suggested by the Use Cases). CLASS - description of a set of objects that share the same attributes, operations, methods, relationships annd semantics CONCEPT OR CLASS?...

For US: the terms concept (entity/type) is used to refer to real-world things the term class is used to refer to software specifications and implementations CONCEPTUAL MODEL (Analysis Model, Business Class Model) representation of concepts in a problem domain CONCEPTUAL MODEL

In UML is illustrated with STATIC Diagrams in which NO OPERATIONS are defined. Focus is on Domain Concepts, NOT on software entities. Consists of: CONCEPTS (Business Class), ASSOCIATIONS between them and ATTRIBUTES of concepts NO OPERATIONS!!! CUSTOMER

(2) Evaluate the Functional specification and management plan: This is to be assessed and evaluated against actual requirements. Make sure that you are satisfied at this stage that your supplier is aiming to meet your requirements SUPPLIER (2a) Overall design document: Based on the examination of the module interactions, you should prepare a set of interface definitions.

For the overall design document, (about 40-50 pages) you should define your major data abstractions and modules, focusing on the design, submodules, error-handling, exports and imports of the major modules. ANALYSIS - OVERVIEW (cont...)

USE CASE ANALYSIS: Identify Use Cases (Business and System) and Actors; Group them into packages (useful to identify components); Use Case Description helps to identify: Activities and their Sequence; Dialogs ARCHITECTURE SPECIFICATION INTERFACES

Concerned with Processes and Behavior (e.g. SelectCustomer); Between Domain Classes (e.g. Customer-Contract: customer has n contracts); At dialog level (association of dialog components to use cases helps to identify them!); Specify the interfaces in detail (using the interface classes!) USE CASE ANALYSIS

Serve to analyze the BEHAVIOR CRC cards - clarify the structure Use all possible sources of info. (documentation, special literature, interviews with domain experts, etc.) Ask all possible questions about: Objects (forms, persons, contracts, places..) Properties (of the objects) ANALYSIS

BUSINESS CLASSES - ANALYSIS MODEL (from Use Cases; Dialog Designs; CRC Cards; Technical Dictionary;); ACTIVITY MODELING (from Use Case descriptions) - result in operation at Design; COMPONENT IDENTIFICATION (Maps Activities to Business Classes) - behavioral CUSTOMER

(3) EVALUATE THE Overall design document: The functional specification and the overall design together describe the proposal from your supplier. When accepted, these documents are a contract between you and your supplier about what they intend to deliver. Changes can be negotiated later and should be recorded as an appendix. Mark clearly, in italic or bold type, any comments or amendments on the supplier's overall design document. You may add up to 2 additional pages SUPPLIER and CUSTOMER

2b) Presentation: A preliminary review of about 5 minutes will be presented in class, with up to 5 minutes of questions and discussion from the customer SUPPLIER The detailed design document (about 80-100 pages, built on top of the overall design document) should include answers to all the questions for as many levels as possible. Write pseudocode or code outline for all

modules (this should be in terms of calls to other high-level functions and be easy to read). Include test schedules as part of this document. Update the sections describing coding responsibilities. SUPPLIER 3) User manual (about 20-25 pages): This should be a self contained description of how to use your system. It should have a clear structure, a table of contents,

and an index. Do not discuss any implementation. CUSTOMER EVALUATE USERS MANUAL. Mark clearly, in italic or bold type, any comments or amendments on the supplier's user manual. SUPPLIER (4) Demonstration: This should exhibit the best

features of your system. It will be followed by questions from your customer, with suggestions of input to try, and discussion. CUSTOMER EVALUATE DEMO. Use the demo time to assess the system and the (possibly revised) user manual. Everyone should attend and take part. You should ensure that the demo relates closely to what has been negotiated and agreed in the contract.

CUSTOMER 7) PROJECT Evaluation: Write a project evaluation (4-5 pages) which should include a discussion of how well the project satisfies your original requirements or what has been added or subtracted; how useful the design process was and what differences (if any) you propose for the design assignment. SUPPLIER

(5) PROJECT Evaluation: Discussion of how well your project satisfies your original functional specifications or what has been added or subtracted; how useful the design process was and what differences (if any) you propose for the design assignment; how the test plan worked, how the real management structure resembled the planned one

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