Representing Domain Requirements and Domain Architecture in Software Product Line

Requirements Management Articles

Software Product Line (SPL) core assets development is an effective approach in software reuse in which core assets can be shared among the members of the product line with an explicit treatment of variability. This article propose an approach for transitioning requirements models to architecture levels to overcome the issue of variability at the requirements level in software product line context. In order to address the issues of integrating functional, non-functional, architecture and
design decisions in relating between the two abstractions levels, we argue that software product line architecture design method should incorporate multiple model approach in order to relate the requirements elements to architectural elements.

software requirements group
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Reviewing Requirements for Testability

Modern software development approaches like Agile and Scrum support a strong collaboration between all member of the software development team, software testers and business analysts included. Even if you don’t use a method like Behavior-Driven Development (BDD) or Specification by Example, checking the fact that you will be able to actually test your requirements is […]

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Requirements Management Articles
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User Stories for Both Requirements and Testing

User stories are a technique taken from the agile development playbook that can easily be applied in traditional systems development and maintenance. User stories help you document needs in a structured way, from the users’ perspective. They’re a good basis for test cases, so as to support integrated requirements management and testing. In this article, […]

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Requirements Management Articles
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Understanding System Analysis Models

This article is an extract of the “Complete Systems Analysis” written by James and Suzanne Robertson. It explains the basics of analysis models and emphasize that the important thing to remember is that modeling tools are complementary. Each shows one aspect of the system. Together, they make a complete working model of the system.

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