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Software analysis and design tools T120B029 2004 pavasario sem.

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Presentation on theme: "Software analysis and design tools T120B029 2004 pavasario sem."— Presentation transcript:

1 Software analysis and design tools T120B pavasario sem.

2 2 Instructor: Eduardas Bareiša, Associate Professor Department of Software Engineering Studentų Office Hours: Monday 8: :00, Friday 8: :00 Lectures Hours: Tuesday 12: :00; Labs Hours: Monday 08: :45; 10: :45; Tuesday 10: :45; Thursday 17: :15; Friday 08: :45; phone: www. T120B029

3 3 Textbooks Craig Larman, Applying UML and Patterns: An Introduction to Object-Oriented Analysis and Design and the Unified Process,2/e (ISBN: ) Ian Sommerville, Software Engineering 6th Edition T120B029

4 4 LINKS ters/software/omt.htm ters/software/omt.htm ters/software/oose.htm ters/software/oose.htm ters/software/booch.htm ters/software/booch.htm ters/uml/uml.htm ters/uml/uml.htm T120B029

5 5 Software Lifecycle Activities Application Domain Objects SubSystems class... Implementat ion Domain Objects Source Code Test Cases ? Expressed in Terms Of Structured By Implemented By Realized By Verified By System Design Object Design Implemen- tation Testing class.... ? Requirements Elicitation Use Case Model Requirements Analysis T120B029

6 6 Products of Requirements Process Requirements Elicitation analysis model :Model system specification :Model Analysis T120B029

7 Modeling with UML T120B029

8 8 Why model software? Software is already an abstraction: why model software? Software is getting larger, not smaller –NT 5.0 ~ 40 million lines of code –A single programmer cannot manage this amount of code in its entirety. Code is often not directly understandable by developers who did not participate in the development We need simpler representations for complex systems –Modeling is a mean for dealing with complexity T120B029

9 9 Application and Solution Domain Application Domain (Requirements Analysis): –The environment in which the system is operating Solution Domain (System Design, Object Design): –The available technologies to build the system T120B029

10 10 What is UML? UML (Unified Modeling Language) –An emerging standard for modeling object-oriented software. –Resulted from the convergence of notations from three leading object-oriented methods: OMT (James Rumbaugh) OOSE (Ivar Jacobson) Booch (Grady Booch) Supported by several CASE tools –Rational ROSE –Microsoft Visio –... T120B029

11 11 UML and This Course You can model 80% of most problems by using about 20% UML In this course, we teach you those 20% T120B029

12 12 UML First Pass Use case diagrams –Describe the functional behavior of the system as seen by the user. Class diagrams –Describe the static structure of the system: Objects, Attributes, and Associations. Sequence diagrams –Describe the dynamic behavior between actors and the system and between objects of the system. Statechart diagrams –Describe the dynamic behavior of an individual object as a finite state machine. Activity diagrams –Model the dynamic behavior of a system, in particular the workflow, i.e. a flowchart. T120B029

13 13 UML First Pass: Class Diagrams Battery load() 1 2 Time now() PushButton state push() release() blinkIdx blinkSeconds() blinkMinutes() blinkHours() stopBlinking() referesh() LCDDisplay SimpleWatch Class Association Multiplicity Attributes Operations Class diagrams represent the structure of the system T120B029

14 14 Concepts In Software: Type and Instance Type: – An abstraction in the context of programming languages –Name: int, Purpose: integral number, Members: 0, -1, 1, 2, -2,... Instance: –Member of a specific type The type of a variable represents all possible instances the variable can take. Abstract data type: –Special type whose implementation is hidden from the rest of the system. T120B029

15 15 Classes A class represent a concept. A class encapsulates state (attributes) and behavior (operations). Each attribute has a type. Each operation has a signature. The class name is the only mandatory information. zone2price getZones() getPrice() TariffSchedule Table zone2price Enumeration getZones() Price getPrice(Zone) TariffSchedule Name Attributes Operations Signature TariffSchedule T120B029

16 16 Instances An instance represents a phenomenon. The name of an instance is underlined and can contain the class of the instance. The attributes are represented with their values. zone2price = { {‘1’,.20}, {‘2’,.40}, {‘3’,.60}} tariff_1974:TarifSchedule T120B029

17 17 Associations Associations denote relationships between classes. The multiplicity of an association end denotes how many objects the source object can legitimately reference. Associations should be named (added by Hartrum) Enumeration getZones() Price getPrice(Zone) TarifSchedule * price zone TripLeg * T120B029

18 18 1-to-1 and 1-to-Many Associations 1-to-1 association 1-to-many association * draw() Polygon x:Integer y:Integer Point 1 Has-capital name:String Country name:String City 11 T120B029

19 19 Qualification The qualifier improves the information about the multiplicity of the association between the classes. It is used for reducing 1-to-many multiplicity to 1-1 multiplicity With qualification: A directory has many files, each with a unique name Without qualification: A directory has many files. A file belongs only to one directory. DirectoryFile filename Directory File filename 1* T120B029

20 20 Aggregation An aggregation is a special case of association denoting a “consists of” hierarchy. The aggregate is the parent class, the components are the children class. 1 Exhaust SystemMufflerTailpipe 0..2 T120B029

21 21 Composition A solid diamond denote composition, a strong form of aggregation where components cannot exist without the aggregate. 3 TicketMachine ZoneButton T120B029

22 22 Generalization Generalization relationships denote inheritance between classes. The children classes inherit the attributes and operations of the parent class. Generalization simplifies the model by eliminating redundancy. Button ZoneButtonCancelButton T120B029

23 23 Object Types Entity Objects –Represent the persistent information tracked by the system (Application domain objects, “Business objects”) Boundary Objects –Represent the interaction between the user and the system Control Objects: –Represent the control tasks performed by the system Having three types of objects leads to models that are more resilient to change. –The boundary of a system changes more likely than the control –The control of the system change more likely than the application domain Object types originated in Smalltalk: –Model, View, Controller (MV) T120B029

24 24 Example: 2BWatch Objects UML provides several mechanisms to extend the language UML provides the stereotype mechanism to present new modeling elements > Year > Month > Day > ChangeDateControl > LCDDisplayBoundary > ButtonBoundary T120B029

25 25 Finding Participating Objects in Use Cases For any use case do the following –Find terms that developers or users need to clarify in order to understand the flow of events Always start with the user’s terms, then negotiate: –FieldOfficerStationBoundary or FieldOfficerStation? –IncidentBoundary or IncidentForm? –EOPControl or EOP? –Identify real world entities that the system needs to keep track of. Examples: FieldOfficer, Dispatcher, Resource –Identify real world procedures that the system needs to keep track of. Example: EmergencyOperationsPlan –Identify data sources or sinks. Example: Printer –Identify interface artifacts. Example: PoliceStation –Do textual analysis to find additional objects (Use Abott’s technique) –Model the flow of events with a sequence diagram T120B029

26 26 UML First Pass: Sequence Diagram Object Message Activation Sequence diagrams represent the behavior as interactions blinkHours() blinkMinutes() incrementMinutes() refresh() commitNewTime() stopBlinking() pressButton1() pressButton2() pressButtons1And2() pressButton1() :WatchUser :Time:LCDDisplay:SimpleWatch T120B029

27 27 Sequence Diagram Observations UML sequence diagrams represent behavior in terms of interactions. Complement the class diagrams which represent structure. Useful to find participating objects. Time consuming to build but worth the investment. T120B029

28 28 button1&2Pressed button1Pressed button2Pressed button1Pressed button1&2Pressed Increment Minutes Increment Hours Blink Hours Blink Seconds Blink Minutes Increment Seconds Stop Blinking UML First Pass: Statechart Diagrams State Initial state Final state Transition Event T120B029

29 29 Activity Diagrams An activity diagram shows flow control within a system An activity diagram is a special case of a state chart diagram in which states are activities (“functions”) Two types of states: –Action state: Cannot be decomposed any further Happens “instantaneously” with respect to the level of abstraction used in the model –Activity state: Can be decomposed further The activity is modeled by another activity diagram T120B029

30 30 Activity Diagram: Modeling Decisions T120B029

31 31 Activity Diagrams: Modeling Concurrency Synchronization of multiple activities Splitting the flow of control into multiple threads Synchronization Splitting Archive Incident Open Incident Document Incident Allocate Resources Coordinate Resources T120B029

32 32 Activity Diagrams: Swimlanes Actions may be grouped into swimlanes to denote the object or subsystem that implements the actions. Archive Incident Dispatcher FieldOfficer Open Incident Document Incident Allocate Resources Coordinate Resources T120B029

33 33 Other UML Notations UML provide other notations that we will be introduced in subsequent lectures, as needed. Implementation diagrams –Component diagrams –Deployment diagrams –Introduced in lecture on System Design Object Constraint Language (OCL) –Introduced in lecture on Object Design T120B029

34 34 Summary UML provides a wide variety of notations for representing many aspects of software development –Powerful, but complex language –Can be misused to generate unreadable models –Can be misunderstood when using too many exotic features We concentrate only on a few notations: –Functional model: use case diagram –Object model: class diagram –Dynamic model: sequence diagrams, statechart and activity diagrams T120B029

35 35 Analysis: UML Activity Diagram T120B029

36 36 Requirements Analysis Document Template 1.Introduction 2.Current system 3.Proposed system 3.1Overview 3.2Functional requirements 3.3Nonfunctional requirements 3.4Constraints (“Pseudo requirements”) 3.5System models Scenarios Use case model Object model Data dictionary Class diagrams Dynamic models User interface 4. Glossary T120B029

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