30 august 2010
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30 August 2010. COMP 523. The Course. Introductions. Logistics. Web Site: http://www.cs.unc.edu/Courses/comp523-f10/ Office Hours: Open office policy This course is 4 credits EE APPLES CI (Implication: document iterations)

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logistics
Logistics
  • Web Site: http://www.cs.unc.edu/Courses/comp523-f10/
  • Office Hours: Open office policy
  • This course is

4 credits EE APPLES

CI (Implication: document iterations)

Programming Languages distribution group

  • Class attendance is expected
    • Exams will cover class material
  • NO INCOMPLETES
course objectives
Course Objectives
  • Overview of the practice of software engineering
    • Awareness of software engineering (and failures) in the real world
    • why software development is more than coding
  • Hands on experience of the full process
  • Working on a team
  • Awareness of new technologies
beyond the project
Beyond the Project
  • Content
    • Quick pass for project
    • More in depth of how it is done in the larger world
  • Exams
    • 2 essays in lieu of midterms
    • Final is project presentations TUESDAY DEC 14
  • Readings
    • Key papers tied to lectures
  • Guest speakers
  • Hot Topics
readings
Readings
  • Goal is for you to read the classical papers
  • Scheduled relative to content
  • Each paper will be accompanied by 2 or 3 questions for you to be ready to answer
  • If discussions lag, I will call on people
guest speakers
Guest Speakers
  • Fred Brooks, Design of Design
  • Gary Bishop, Writing accessible code
  • Mike Reiter, Writing secure code
  • Dave Ogle (IBM), Testing
  • John Reuning (ibiblio), SCRUM
hot topics
Hot Topics
  • Observation: not many COMP courses teach what’s new and hot
  • Assignment:
    • Identify a topic that you want to learn about
    • Team paper and presentation (15 min)
      • Based on choices, not projects
      • 5 days allocated beginning in October
    • Presentation must be reviewed with me before class
  • Topics due September 8
grading
Grading
  • 75% project
    • individual contribution multiplier (.8 – 1.1)
    • 30% code
    • 30% documentation
    • 5% on time delivery
    • 5% professionalism
    • 5% presentations
  • 10% hot topics (paper and presentation)
  • 15% essays (6%, 9%)
individual contribution
Individual Contribution
  • Rare that it will go over 1.0
    • Basically, you can’t do better than the project
    • But there are always exceptional circumstances
  • Inputs
    • Peer evaluations
    • My evaluation
    • Client evaluation
    • Consultant evaluations
professionalism
Professionalism
  • You are representing the university, the department, this class and yourself
  • Your web site is publicly available and may be accessed by outside people
  • You are expected to
    • show common courtesy
    • make it to meetings promptly or notify people
    • meet your commitments
  • It is part of your grade
team rules
Team Rules
  • Establish them now … before problems arise
  • Team behavior
    • Notifying team members if you’re going to be late – meetings AND assignments
    • Ways to contact and communicate
    • Responses to emails
      • Expected times
      • Meaning of no response
    • Recovering from slippages
  • Coding practices
    • Style
    • Prologue
    • How to maintain current state
project resources
Project Resources
  • Talk to me about what you need
    • I can provide server and repository space, but NOT maintenance support
  • Recommend freely available software, not software that is a limited free trial period
  • Focus on simple solutions
  • Feel free to use existing solutions
  • If you are having team or client problems, contact me early: don’t let it fester!
web site
Web Site
  • Each project is required to have one
    • Will be linked from course page
    • Should be repository of all material: a WORKING site
      • Capture decisions (including rationale) team assignments
    • Public site
    • Can be pointer to any space you want
      • Recommend using a public resource
      • Will give you CS space if you want
code management
Code Management
  • You MUST use a form or version control
    • Homegrown is possible but too unreliable
  • Primary choices
    • CVS
    • SVM
    • Bazzar (Russel team apt to use)
  • You can install your own or use a publicly available version
web site options
Web Site Options
  • Build Your Own Web Site
  • Google code, doc, calendar, …
    • Caveat: Google doc good for working documents…not for final formatting
  • Assembla
  • Sourceforge
  • Wiki
  • Combinations thereof…
  • Check with your client about preferences
web site content
Web Site Content
  • Contact information
  • Overview of project
  • Related links
  • Repository for key deliverables

functional spec design document user manuals

  • AND all other documents
    • Team rules
    • Contract
    • Schedule
    • Code
    • Journal or log of decisions made and reasoning … or you’ll keep revisiting the same decisions
  • Templates and descriptions will be available on web site by end of week
    • http://www.cs.unc.edu/Courses/comp523-f10/
deliverables
Deliverables
  • * Functional specification
    • User interface sketches
  • Project schedule
      • Adapting the schedule is different than missing deadlines
  • Contract
    • Commitment to PRIMARY goals and agreement on SECONDARY
  • * Design Document
  • * User guide
  • Code
  • Running system
  • Presentations
how the course will run
How the Course Will Run
  • Meetings
    • Weekly team meetings with me: organizational and technical
    • Meetings with the client as appropriate (probably weekly)
    • Weekly team meetings
    • Each week, I’ll ask each team member to fill in a form with hours spent (education, not grading)
  • Regular deliverables
    • Description and dates will be posted on web
    • Multiple executable deliverables to client
    • Multiple classroom demos
    • Class dates BUT will consider reasoned

arguments about project-specific exceptions

meetings
Meetings
  • All meetings are in my office (Brooks 146)
    • Begin today
  • I’m flexible about rescheduling meetings
    • But I get grumpy when I’m stood up
    • Agree on contact procedure for missing or late
software engineering objective
Software Engineering Objective

The right software

delivered defect free,

on time and

on cost,

every time.

Carnegie Mellon Software Engineering Institute

all processes include
All Processes Include
  • Requirements
  • Design
  • Implementation
  • Test
  • Maintenance
all software projects are different
All software projects are different

but …

Requirements will change.

Surprises will happen.

Schedules will slip.

Life will happen.

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