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Real-time requirements. Intro to Software Engineering Software Development Process Models Formal methods in software specification Structured Analysis Object-oriented analysis and the UML Use Cases. Object-oriented analysis– Use Case. Use Case diagram of inertial measurement system. .

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real time requirements
Real-time requirements
  • Intro to Software Engineering
  • Software Development Process Models
  • Formal methods in software specification
  • Structured Analysis
  • Object-oriented analysis and the UML
    • Use Cases
object oriented analysis use case
Object-oriented analysis– Use Case

Use Case diagram of inertial measurement system.

context diagram
Context diagram

Inertial Measurement System

example library use case diagram
Example: Library Use Case Diagram

A computerized library system for a university keeps track of all books and periodicals in the library and their check-out status. Checkout and return are automated through a bar code reader (an external device). The library system also interfaces with an external relational database which stores information about the library users (students, faculty, and staff), including whether they have any library items checked out. . Library users can access the catalog and recall books and periodicals. Library employees have the same access as well as additional capabilities (e.g., listing the status of an item). (Note: the library catalog is part of the library computer system so it is not shown as an actor.)

use case for employee login
Use Case for Employee Login
  • Employee initiates use case by entering user name
  • System prompts for password
  • If password is valid, employee is logged on and now has access to employee commands
  • Starting and Ending Conditions?
  • Exceptions? e.g., cannot find the employee login
use case for check book availability
Use Case for Check book availability
  • User/Employee initiates use case by selecting the check book availability option
  • System prompts for choice of search by title, author, or call number
  • User makes selection and enters title, author or call number
  • System performs search through the library catalog database
  • If a match is found, system displays item status (not checked out, checked out and due date, overdue)

Starting and Ending Conditions?

Exceptions?

include functional decomposition
<<Include>>: Functional Decomposition
  • Problem:
    • A function in the original problem statement is too complex to be solvable immediately
  • Solution:
    • Describe the function as the aggregation of a set of simpler functions. The associated use case is decomposed into smaller use cases

CreateDocument

<<include>>

<<include>>

<<include>>

Check

OCR

Scan

include reuse of existing functionality
<<Include>>: Reuse of Existing Functionality
  • Problem:
    • How can we reuseexisting functions?
  • Solution:
    • The include association (“A delegates to B”)
  • Note: The base case cannot exist alone. It is always called with the supplier use case

<<include>>

OpenIncident

Base Use

Case

ViewMap

<<include>>

Supplier

Use Case

AllocateResources

slide9

Home Automation example –

factor out common functionality

slide10

Another Home Automation example –

factor out common functionality

extend association for use cases

Base Use

Case

B

Help

FieldOfficer

A

<<extend>>

ReportEmergency

<<Extend>> Association for Use Cases
  • Problem:
    • The functionality in the original problem statement needs to be extended.
  • Solution:
    • An extend association: B is an extension of A.
  • Note: In an extend association, the base use case can be executed without the use case extension
generalization association in use cases
Generalization association in use cases
  • Problem:
    • You have common behavior among use cases and want to factor this out.
  • Solution:
    • The generalization association factors out common behavior.

CheckPassword

Parent

Case

Child

Use Case

ValidateUser

CheckFingerprint

slide27

Adding a

Textural

Characterization

slide35

Statecharts

and

Sequence

Diagrams

best practices in specifying requirements
Best practices in specifying requirements
  • Bad:
    • The systems shall be completely reliable.
    • The system shall be modular.
    • The system shall be maintainable.
    • The system will be fast.
    • Errors shall be less than 99%.
  • Better:
    • Response times for all level one actions will be less than 100 ms.
    • The cyclomatic complexity of each module shall be in the range or 10 to 40.
    • 95% of the transactions shall be processed in less than 1 s.
    • An operator shall not have to wait for the transaction to complete.
    • MTBF shall be 100 hours of continuous operation.
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