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Why do we organize this seminar ?
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Requirements are the most crucial part of systems development, and yet the most misunderstood part of it. Requirements must be correct if the rest of the development effort is to succeed. This seminar presents a complete process for eliciting the real requirements, testing them for correctness, and recording them clearly, comprehensibly and unambiguously.
Software development today is more complex and demanding than ever; and there are fewer resources to meet those demands. Getting the software right - the first time - is the most effective way to succeed under these circumstances. Today's requirements process is incremental with quick cycle times. It uses prototypes and scenarios, and it ensures that your developers know precisely what you - and your customer - mean when you write a fit criterion: a concise test case for the requirement.
This seminar shows you how to precisely define the scope of the business problem, to discover and involve the appropriate stakeholders, to use techniques such as apprenticing and use case workshops to learn what the users really need, to write testable requirements, and to phase the requirements to allow incremental delivery of the product.
Why should you attend this seminar ?
During this seminar, you will learn how to:
Who should attend this seminar ?
This seminar is particularly useful for anyone who is involved in delivering the right systems - the ones that get used.
This includes, but is not restricted to business analysts, systems analysts, project leaders or managers, requirements engineers, consultants or similar. It will also be useful for users or software customers who want to ensure the requirements process delivers what they need.
Increases in organizational and technological complexity have raised awareness of the need for clear, understandable, unambiguous requirements. But how do we find these requirements and how do we communicate and manage them? This presentation addresses these questions by looking at:
Best practices in
an interview about requirements.
The user-centered design (UCD) methodology for software development incorporates very interesting techniques to enhance the quality of requirements gathering and requirements management. But what is this UCD methodology and how can it deliver added value to the requirements management process ?
During this customer testimonial, Erwin Raeds will explain how requirements management is performed at Philips Brugge:
To illustrate how tools can support the requirements gathering and management process, we have selected a speaker from one of the leading tools for requirements management, who will give a non-commercial overview of how tools like this can help and support you with:
Suzanne Robertson is a principal and founder of the Atlantic Systems Guild. Suzanne is co-author of "Mastering the Requirements Process" (Addison-Wesley Edition 3, 2012), a guide for practitioners on finding requirements and writing them so that all stakeholders can understand them. Her other requirements book, "Requirements-Led Project Management" (Addison-Wesley 2005) addresses how to use requirements as input to planning and management. Current work includes research and consulting on the management, sociological and innovative aspects of requirements. The product of this research is Volere, a requirements process, template and techniques for assessing requirements quality, and for specifying requirements.
Suzanne works with organisations to apply innovative techniques and fresh thinking in all of their systems development activities. She is author of many papers on systems engineering. Some of these papers are on her web site www.systemsguild.com and www.volere.co.uk. She also speaks at numerous conferences and universities. She is a member of IEEE and BCS and on the board of the British Computer Society's Requirements Groups. She was the founding editor of the Requirements Column in IEEE Software. Other interests include a passion for the opera, cooking, skiing and finding out about curious things.
James and Suzanne Robertson are principals and co-founders of The Atlantic Systems Guild.
Johan Verhaegen is Managing Partner at Human Interface Group and has more than 10 years of experience as Usability Expert.
Johan is a usability design expert in a wide variety of state-of-the-art business applications in diverse industries (graphics, medicine, financials, logistics, social security,) and cutting-edge consumer ICT products. He also has been teaching on various aspects of usability and ICT: user and task analysis, navigation design, user interface design, web design, expert evaluation, and so on...
With this practical background, Johan Verhaegen has an excellent understanding of the software development process and helps customers to optimise their usability efforts.
Questions about this ? Interested but you can't attend ? Send us an email !