Workshops



Note: All workshops will follow the ICSE '05 standard daily schedule.


W1
First International Workshop on Advances in Model-Based Software Testing (A-MOST'05)
W2
Software Engineering for Secure Systems -- Building Trustworthy Applications (SESS'05)
W3
Fourth International Workshop on Software Engineering for Large-Scale Multi-Agent Systems (SELMAS'05)
W4
Second International Workshop on Software Engineering for High Performance Computing System Applications (SE-HPCS'05)
W5
The Seventh International Workshop on Economics-Driven Software Engineering Research (EDSER)
W6
Workshop on Modeling and Analysis of Concerns in Software (MACS)
W7
Human and Social factors of Software Engineering (HSSE)
W8
Realizing Evidence-Based Software Engineering (REBSE)
W9
Third Workshop on Software Quality (3-WoSQ)
W10
International Workshop on Mining Software Repositories (MSR'05)
W11
Workshop on Architecting Dependable Systems (WADS)
W12
Predictor Models in Software Engineering (PROMISE)
W13
Third International Workshop on Dynamic Analysis (WODA'05)
W14
Open Source Application Spaces: Fifth Workshop on Open Source Software Engineering
(5-WOSSE)
W15
Second International Workshop on Software Engineering for Automotive Systems (SEAS)
W16
Second International Workshop on Models and Processes for the Evaluation of off-the-shelf Components (MPEC'05)
W17
Fourth International Workshop on Scenarios and State Machines: Models, Algorithms and Tools (SCESM'05)
W18
First Workshop on End-User Software Engineering (WEUSE I)
W19
Design and Evolution of Autonomic Application Software (DEAS'05)

 


A-MOST'05
First International Workshop on Advances in Model-Based Software Testing

http://a-most.argreenhouse.com
15 - 16 May 2005
Director's Row #41 [Floor Plan]

The workshop will bring together researchers and practitioners to advance the state of the art AND the state of the practice in model-based software testing. A premise of model-based software testing is the creation of models of the software being tested as opposed to adhoc and manual creation of test suites. Topics covered will include approaches for creating models, automated test generation, and metrics and economics of using this approach.

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SESS'05
Software Engineering for Secure Systems -- Building Trustworthy Applications

http://homes.dico.unimi.it/~monga/sess05.html
15 - 16 May 2005
Director's Row #42 [Floor Plan]


As software is going to permeate every aspect of our society, an increasing attention to its social side-effects is needed. Security is obviously an important one, because most of our daily activities assume availability of reliable and trustworthy software systems. The software industry has to deal with the problem of building secure programs in an economic way, thus software engineers and security researchers should work together to mature enough knowledge in the field.

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SELMAS'05
Fourth International Workshop on Software Engineering for Large-Scale Multi-Agent Systems

http://www.teccomm.les.inf.puc-rio.br/selmas2005/
15 - 16 May 2005
Director's Row #43 [Floor Plan]

Software is becoming present in every aspect of our lives, pushing us inevitably towards a world of distributed, context-aware computing systems. SELMAS’05, "Software Everywhere – Context-Aware Agents”, builds on the success of precedent SELMAS workshops, but with a special emphasis on the impact of the agent technology in the development of large context-aware systems. SELMAS’05 has a track record of bringing together researchers and practitioners with a variety of perspectives in order to engage in lively discussion and debate.

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SE-HPCS'05
Second International Workshop on Software Engineering for High Performance Computing System Applications

http://csdl.ics.hawaii.edu/se-hpcs
15 May 2005
Director's Row #47 [Floor Plan]

High performance computing systems are used to develop software for wide variety of domains including nuclear physics, crash simulation, bioinformatics, and financial modeling. Recent initiatives in the HPCS community recognize that dramatic increases in low-level HPCS benchmarks do not necessarily translate into high-level increases in actual development productivity. This interdisciplinary workshop brings together the SE and HPCS communities to share perspectives and define a research agenda for improving HPC development productivity.

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EDSER
Seventh International Workshop on Economics-Driven Software Engineering Research
http://www.cs.virginia.edu/~sullivan/EDSER-7
15 May 2005
Director's Row #46 [Floor Plan]

Software development is driven by economics, yet we lack economic models to describe and guide it. Past software economics work addressed cost and schedule but not value creation. We need models, tools, and methods to design for value. Other forums address business issues. EDSER seeks to foster research on economics for software development. Topics of interest include economic models, methods, and tools for security, self-reconfiguration, requirements analysis, architectural design, staffing, scheduling, testing, competition, and evolution.

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MACS
Workshop on Modeling and Analysis of Concerns in Software

http://www.cs.mcgill.ca/~martin/macs2005/
16 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom C [Floor Plan]

Many software engineering activities are organized around the idea of concerns. Separation of concerns is a basic tenet of software engineering intended to facilitate the development and evolution of software systems. Unfortunately, separation of concerns is not always possible in practice, and concerns often end up scattered and tangled. The goal of the MACS workshop is to bring together researchers and practitioners with interest and experience in techniques for modeling and analyzing the realization of concerns in software systems.

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HSSE
Human and Social factors of Software Engineering

http://bigfoot.uib.no/HSSE/
16 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom B [Floor Plan]

To make the social and human factors of software engineering more explicit, the Workshop “Human and social factors of software engineering” focuses on the human communication and the social environment of software developers. The workshop looks at software engineering from a perspective of agile methods and communication theory in order to point out solutions and conditions for human-centered software engineering processes. The workshop originated in order to provide a forum in which the latest developments in the field of human centered software engineering could be discussed.

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REBSE
Realizing Evidence-Based Software Engineering

evidence.cs.keele.ac.uk/rebse.html
17 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom C [Floor Plan]

To advance as a discipline, software engineering needs to move away from its dependence upon advocacy and conceptual analysis, to being able to employ more systematic empirically-based approaches to understanding what works, why, and when. This workshop aims to advance the process of building up a community that will review, analyze and promulgate empirical results, in order to provide evidence to others about the quality, reliability and trustworthiness of software and development practices.

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3-WoSQ
Third Workshop on Software Quality

http://attend.it.uts.edu.au/icse2005
17 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom F [Floor Plan]

The Third Workshop on Software Quality aims to bring together academic, industrial and commercial communities interested in software quality in order to discuss the different technologies that have been defined and used in the software quality area, with topics of interest to this discussion spanning the full range of software quality issues.

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MSR'05
International Workshop on Mining Software Repositories

http://msr.uwaterloo.ca
17 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom G [Floor Plan]

This one-day workshop brings together researchers, and practitioners to consider methods to use the data stored in software repositories (such as source control systems, defect tracking systems, and archived project communications) to further understanding of software development practices. Presentations and discussions in this workshop will facilitate the definition of challenges, ideas and approaches to transform software repositories from static record keeping repositories to active repositories used by researchers to gain empirically based understanding of software development, and by practitioners to predict and plan various aspects of their project.

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WADS
Workshop on Architecting Dependable Systems

http://www.cs.kent.ac.uk/wads
17 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom H [Floor Plan]

This workshop will continue the initiative of bringing together the international communities of software architectures and dependability. This series of workshops (http://www.cs.kent.ac.uk/wads) have shown to be a fertile ground for both communities, in which four workshops were organised and two followup books were published. Architectural level reasoning about dependability is an important theme in software development, considering the growing complexity of emerging applications and the trend of building trustworthy systems from existing untrustworthy systems.

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PROMISE
Predictor Models in Software Engineering

http://promise.site.uottawa.ca
15 May 2005
Director's Row #48 [Floor Plan]

Predictive software models (PSMs) are models built from software engineering data that can readily be used to make a prediction regarding some aspect of the software, without requiring further expert interpretation. PROMISE workshop's main goals are: a) To address questions related to predictive software models. b) To promote repeatability, verifiability and facilitate the cross-comparison of results. Hence, submissions to this workshop must include a paper and data at some publicly available URL (Data can come from anywhere, including the workshop website).

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WODA'05
Third International Workshop on Dynamic Analysis

http://www.csd.uwo.ca/woda2005/
17 May 2005
Director's Row #41 [Floor Plan]

Dynamic analysis techniques reason over program executions and show promise in aiding the development of robust and reliable large-scale systems. The limitations of static analysis often can be overcome by dynamic analysis; the performance and value of dynamic analyses can be improved by static analyses. WODA 2005 will bring together researchers and practitioners working in all areas of dynamic analysis of software systems, to share results and ongoing work, encourage discussion, and foster research collaborations.

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5-WOSSE
Open Source Application Spaces: 5th Workshop on Open Source Software Engineering

http://opensource.ucc.ie/icse2005
17 May 2005
Director's Row #42 [Floor Plan]

The goal of the workshop is to bring together researchers and practitioners for the purpose of building a roadmap of the ways in which various computing application spaces (e.g. mobile/embedded computing, ambient intelligence, business domain verticals and horizontals, Web services/semantic web, etc.) have been impacted by open source software and also by open source development methods, tools and organizational structures.

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SEAS
Second International Workshop on Software Engineering for Automotive Systems

http://www.inf.ethz.ch/personal/pretscha/events/seas05/
21 May 2005
Director's Row #42 [Floor Plan]

The 2nd intl. workshop on software engineering for automotive systems (SEAS) is intended to provide a discussion forum for researchers and practitioners working in or interested in the field of automotive software. A particular goal is to discuss established software engineering concepts for their adoption to the automotive domain towards an explicit discipline of software engineering including tailored techniques and methods for automotive software.

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MPEC'05
Second International Workshop on Models and Processes for the Evaluation of off-the-shelf Components

http://www.lsi.upc.es/events/mpec/
21 May 2005
Director's Row #46 [Floor Plan]

The construction of service-based software systems, composed of several interconnected off-the-shelf components (COTS, open source, web services, etc.), requires some activities to be performed, among which we find component evaluation, that is becoming increasingly more critical, due to the ever-growing number of component domains and products available. This workshop focuses on the study of the models for representing evaluation criteria and the evaluations themselves, as well as the processes to conduct the evaluation.

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SCESM'05

Fourth International Workshop on Scenarios and State Machines: Models, Algorithms and Tools
http://www.info.fundp.ac.be/~ybo/scesm05
21 May 2005
Director's Row #47 [Floor Plan]

Scenarios and state machines have emerged as two important modeling perspectives on the reactive behavior of complex systems. Scenarios typically represent a partial view on the interactions between multiple components; state machines typically represent the complete behavior of individual components. This workshop will investigate methodologies, models and tools making it possible to unleash the full potentials of these complimentary views in the development of complex, reactive systems.

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WEUSE I
First Workshop on End-User Software Engineering

http://csce.unl.edu/~grother/weuse/
21 May 2005
Director's Row #48 [Floor Plan]

End-user programmers create large amounts of software, using programming environments such as spreadsheets, web authoring tools, and matlab. Unfortunately, the software these users create is often undependable. The First Workshop on End-User Software Engineering will focus on the challenges faced by researchers addressing this problem. Its goals are to help researchers understand the problems faced by end-user programmers, and other issues impacting research in this area, and to help them establish connections with other researchers.

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DEAS'05
Design and Evolution of Autonomic Application Software

http://www.deas2005.cs.uvic.ca/
21 May 2005
St. Louis Ballroom C [Floor Plan]

The goal of this workshop is to bring together researchers and practitioners, who investigate concepts, methods, techniques, and tools to design and evolve autonomic software. Autonomic computing aims to reduce the complexity of managing software systems. To be autonomic, a system must configure and reconfigure itself, continually optimize itself, recover from malfunction, or protect itself, while keeping its complexity hidden from the user. Understanding software engineering issues is critical for the proliferation of autonomic applications.

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