SBBD & SBES

Anos Anteriores
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Palestras SBES

Palestrante Nacional

Paulo César Masiero,

Instituto de Ciências Matemáticas e de Computação, Universidade de São Paulo

http://www.icmc.usp.br/~masiero/

Título: Teste de Programas Orientados a Aspectos

Resumo: Nos últimos anos tenho voltado minha atenção de pesquisa para o teste de programas orientados a aspectos (POA), em especial o teste de programas AspectJ. Nessa linha de pesquisa trabalhei com alguns alunos de mestrado e doutorado e creio que alguns resultados relevantes foram obtidos. A palestra fará um resumo dos resultados alcançados até o momento para o teste de unidade e o teste de integração, os problemas em que estamos trabalhando no momento e sobre trabalhos futuros planejados. Será também ilustrada a ferramenta Jabuti/AJ, que teve sua versão original desenvolvida em colaboração por vários colegas e para a qual implementamos extensões para apoio ao teste de software.

Prof. Masiero possui mestrado em Ciências da Computação e Matemática Computacional pelo Instituto de Ciências Matemáticas de São Carlos, USP (1979), Doutorado em Administração pela Faculdade de Economia, Administração e Contabilidade, USP (1984), na área de Sistemas de Informação e Pós-Doutorados na University of Michigan (1985), USA e Universidade Técnica da Dinamarca (1993). Atualmente é Professor Titular do Instituto de Ciências Matemáticas e de Computação, da Universidade de São Paulo, e Coordenador do Curso de Sistemas de Informação da Escola de Artes, Ciências e Humanidades da USP (USPLeste). Foi membro do Conselho Diretor da Sociedade Brasileira de Computação em dois mandatos, membro da Comissão de Especialistas em Computação e Informática do MEC, Diretor do Instituto de Ciências Matemáticas e de Computação da USP e Coordenador de Tecnologia de Informação da USP. É bolsista de Produtividade em Pesquisa do CNPq, assessor ad-hoc da FAPESB, do CNPq e da CAPES e de outras fundações de amparo à pesquisa. Tem experiência nas área de Ciência da Computação e Sistemas de Informação, com ênfase em Engenharia de Software, atuando principalmente nos seguintes temas: engenharia de software, programação orientada a aspectos, ética em computação e reuso de software (frameworks, componentes, linguagens de padrões, linhas de produtos de software e geradores de aplicação). Ele é o Pesquisador Homenageado da edição 2008 do Simpósio Brasileiro de Engenharia de Software (SBES) pelas suas relevantes contribuições ao avanço da área no país.

Palestrantes Internacionais

Richard A. DeMillo,

Imlay Dean, College of Computing

http://www.scs.gatech.edu/people/richard-demillo

Título: Blighted Virtual Neighborhoods and Other Threats to Online Social Experiences

Resumo: The rapid expansion of web presence into many new kinds of social networks has by far outpaced our ability to manage (or even understand) the community, economic, demographic and moral forces that shape user experiences. Online ticket queues, communities of online gamers, online retail malls and checkout sites, Facebook or MySpace communities, web-based town hall discussions, and Second Life destinations are just a few examples of places that users have come to regard as neighborhoods. They are virtual neighborhoods. They begin as attractive destinations and attract both visitors and inhabitants. Some users spend money, and some put down roots in the community. But like many real neighborhoods, virtual neighborhoods all too often turn into frightening, crime-ridden, disease- (or malware-)infested eyesores. Most users are driven away, real commerce is replaced by questionable transactions and billions of dollars of value is destroyed in the process. In blighted inner city neighborhoods you can find a familiar array of bad actors: loan sharks, vagrants, drug dealers, vandals and scam artists. Online neighborhoods fall prey to virtual blight: (1) Bot Blight, where the bad actors use bots and other non-human agents to overwhelm systems that are designed for human beings, (2) Human Blight, where individuals ranging from hackers to sociopaths and organized groups deliberately degrade a virtual neighborhood, (3) Entropy Blight, where abandoned property accumulates dead-end traffic of various kinds. The simple first-generation tools that were deployed to protect online properties have failed -- the collapse of Geocities and the recent apparent defeat of Captcha, a technology to let only humans enter the neighborhood, are evidence of that failure. There is a growing realization of how easily bad actors can create the virtual version of urban blight and how ineffective existing approaches to identity, trust and security will be in battling it.

Richard DeMillo is dean of the College of Computing at Georgia Tech, one of the highest-ranking computer science rograms (CS) in the USA. Under his direction, the College of Computing has been praised by Pulitzer-Prize winning author and ew York Times columnist Thomas Friedman for transforming CS education, offering the only progressive approach of its kind. By expanding the horizons of traditional computer science students, they are prepared for success and impact in the increasingly "flat world". On the research side, DeMillo has interests on human centered solutions in embedded computing, including areas such as robotics, information security, high-performance computing, digital entertainment, nd health. His interdisciplinary efforts reflect just how embedded computing is in all industries and fields of research.
Before joining the College in 2002, DeMillo was chief technology officer for Hewlett-Packard (HP), where he had worldwide responsibility for technology and technology strategy. Prior to HP, DeMillo was in charge of information and computer sciences research at Telcordia Technologies. DeMillo has also directed the Computer and Computation Research division of the National Science Foundation and continues to be active in many aspects of the IT industry. He is a fellow of the ACM and the American Association for the Advancement of Science.

Adam A. Porter

University of Maryland Institute for Advanced Computer Studies (UMIACS)

http://www.cs.umd.edu/~aporter/

Título: Software Testing for Highly-Configurable Systems

Resumo: Software engineers increasingly emphasize agility and flexibility in their designs and development approaches. They increasingly use distributed development teams, rely on component assembly and deployment rather than green field code writing, rapidly evolve the system through incremental development and frequent updating, and use flexible product designs supporting extensive end-user customization. While agility and flexibility have many benefits, they also create an enormous number of potential system configurations built from rapidly changing component implementations. Since today's quality assurance (QA) techniques do not scale to handle highly configurable systems, we are developing and validating novel software QA processes and tools that leverage the extensive computing resources of user and developer communities in a distributed, continuous manner to significantly improve software quality.

Adam A. Porter is a professor with the Department of Computer Science, University of Maryland and is the Associate Director of the Institute for Advanced Computer Studies. He is a winner of a National Science Foundation CAREER Award and the Dean's Award for Teaching Excellence in the College of Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences at the University of Maryland. He is currently a member of the editorial board of the IEEE Transactions on Software Engineering and served previously on the editorial board of the ACM Transactions on Software Engineering and Methodology. He is a senior member of both the IEEE and ACM. His current research interests include empirical methods for identifying and eliminating bottlenecks in industrial development processes, experimental evaluation of fundamental software engineering hypotheses, and development of tools that demonstrably improve the software development process.

 

IBM Brazil Software Development team

Título: Practical Applications of Principles and Methodologies for Software Development at IBM Software Testing for Highly-Configurable Systems

Resumo: As both a software vendor as well as a software developer, IBM has always had a strong focus on software engineering principles. Most specifically, the application of Lean and Agile principles are at the center of IBM's software development labs activities around the world, including the ones located in Brazil. This presentation will talk about the practical use of these principles, including benefits obtained on many different steps of the software development lifecycle, plus insights on IBM's efforts on building skills and awareness around the development teams.

A IBM produz no Brasil software para o mercado global e vem expandindo sua atuação em desenvolvimento, lançando novas versões de produtos e contribuições para Linux. O Brasil é um dos 18 países onde a IBM desenvolve software, juntamente com os Estados Unidos, Itália, Polônia, Canadá, China, Índia, entre outros. A IBM planeja continuar expandindo sua atuação em desenvolvimento de software localmente, e entre o Brasil e outros paises da America Latina já conta com mais de 150 engenheiros de software.

 

Datas Importantes

SBBD:
• Registro de Artigos : 05/05/2008
O sistema JEMS estará aberto para registro de artigos para o SBBD 2008 o dia 6 de Maio, às 12:00h.
• Submissão de Artigos : 16/05/2008
• Notificação aos Autores : 26/07/2008
• Envio da Versão Final : 15/08/2008


SBES:
• Registro de Artigos : 06/05/2008
• Submissão de Artigos : 12/05/2008
• Notificação aos Autores : 08/07/2008
• Envio da Versão Final : 25/07/2008

News

Melhores Artigos em Edição Especial de Periódico Internacional
Thursday, 18 September 2008
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Thursday, 18 September 2008

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Programação preliminar dos eventos está disponível
Thursday, 18 September 2008
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