Faculty of Information Technology, BUT

Course details

Information Systems Analysis and Design

AIS Acad. year 2011/2012 Winter semester 5 credits

Current academic year

Software process, software development lifecycle models. Modelling techniques of the  UML 2.0. Introduction to Unified Process. Inception, requirements capturing and specification. Elaboration, domain model. Architecture design, architectural patterns and frameworks. Model-View-Controller pattern. JEE platform, SOA. Class design, GRASP principles. Design patterns. Programming, test-driven design, refactoring. Persistence, object-relational mapping, data security. A project oriented to requirement analysis and software design.

Guarantor

Language of instruction

Czech, English

Completion

Credit+Examination (written)

Time span

39 hrs lectures, 13 hrs projects

Assessment points

51 exam, 15 half-term test, 34 projects

Department

Lecturer

Instructor

Subject specific learning outcomes and competences

Students will know fundamentals of essential stages in information system development at a level, which is further evolved in specialized subjects. They are able to develop suitable models during information system requirements analysis and design, mainly in the UML language.

Generic learning outcomes and competences

Students will learn how to analyze a design solution of a given problem in a small team. They learn to present and defend  both partial and final results of the project.

Learning objectives

The goal of the subject is to give students knowledge of methods and tools used in information system development and to learn them to apply these methods and tools.

Study literature

  • Larman, C.: Applying UML and Patterns. An Introduction to Oject-Oriented Analysis and Design and Iterative Development. 3rd edition. Prentice Hall PTR, Upper Saddle River, USA, 2006, 703 p., ISBN 0-13-148906-2.
  • Maciaszek, L.A., Liong, B.L.: Practical Software Engineering. A Case Study Approach. Harlow England, Addison-Wesley, 2005, 864 p., ISBN 0-321-20465-4.
  • Arlow, J., Neustadt, I.: UML and the Unified Process: Practical Object-Oriented Analysis and Design. Addison-Wesley Professional, 2002, 416 p., ISBN 0-201-77060-1.

Fundamental literature

  • Larman, C.: Applying UML and Patterns. An Introduction to Oject-Oriented Analysis and Design and Iterative Development. 3rd edition. Prentice Hall PTR, Upper Saddle River, USA, 2006, 703 p., ISBN 0-13-148906-2.
  • Maciaszek, L.A., Liong, B.L.: Practical Software Engineering. A Case Study Approach. Addison-Wesley, Harlow England, 2005, 864 p., ISBN 0-321-20465-4. 
  • Arlow, J., Neustadt, I.: UML a unifikovaný proces vývoje aplikací. Computer Press, 2003, 408 s., ISBN: 80-7226-947-X.
  • Maciaszek, L.A.: Requirement Analysis and System Design, 2 ed. Addison-Wesley, Harlow England, 2005, 504 p., ISBN 0-321-20464-6.

Syllabus of lectures

    1. Software process, software development lifecycle models.
    2. Modelling techniques of the  UML 2.0 - object structure modelling, use case modelling.
    3. Modelling techniques of the  UML 2.0 - interaction, state and activity modelling, component and deployment modelling. Other types of diagrams.
    4. Introduction to Unified Process. Inception.
    5. Elaboration, domain model.
    6. Architecture design - dependencies and their elimination, layers.
    7. Architectural patterns and frameworks. Model-View-Controller pattern. Particularity of web applications.
    8. Introduction to JEE platform, SOA.
    9. Class design, GRASP principles.
    10. Design patterns.
    11. Comments to programming, test-driven design, refactoring.
    12. Persistence, object-relational mapping, data security. Modelling techniques and activities in next iterations.
    13. A lecture of an expert from industry.

Syllabus - others, projects and individual work of students

  • Informal requirement specification of a given part of an information system being solved as the project.
  • Requirements specification and design of the of the system in UML.

Progress assessment

A mid-term test, submitting project results and their defence  in due dates.

Controlled instruction

A mid-term test, realization of a project. The minimal number of points which can be obtained from the final exam is 20. Otherwise, no points will be assigned to the student.

Exam prerequisites

Duty credit consists of submitting and defending project results, and of obtaining at least 24 points for activities during semester.
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