Domain Engineering, 1st Edition

  • Published By:
  • ISBN-10: 3642366546
  • ISBN-13: 9783642366543
  • DDC: 005.1
  • Grade Level Range: College Freshman - College Senior
  • 404 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2013 | Published/Released June 2014
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2013

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Domain engineering is a set of activities intended to develop, maintain, and manage the creation and evolution of an area of knowledge suitable for processing by a range of software systems.  It is of considerable practical significance, as it provides methods and techniques that help reduce time-to-market, development costs, and project risks on one hand, and helps improve system quality and performance on a consistent basis on the other. In this book, the editors present a collection of invited chapters from various fields related to domain engineering. The individual chapters present state-of-the-art research and are organized in three parts. The first part focuses on results that deal with domain engineering in software product lines. The second part describes how domain-specific languages are used to support the construction and deployment of domains. Finally, the third part presents contributions dealing with domain engineering within the field of conceptual modeling. All chapters utilize a similar terminology, which will help readers to understand and relate to the chapters content. The book will be especially rewarding for researchers and students of software engineering methodologies in general and of  domain engineering and its related fields in particular, as it contains the most comprehensive and up-to-date information on this topic.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
Preface: Introduction to Domain Engineering: Product Lines, Languages, and Conceptual Models.
1: Software Product Line Engineering (Sple).
2: Separating Concerns in Feature Models: Retrospective and Support for Multi-views.
3: A Survey of Feature Location Techniques.
4: Modeling Real-Time Design Patterns with the uml-Rtdp Profile.
5: When Aspect-Orientation Meets Software Product Line Engineering.
6: Utilizing Application Frameworks: A Domain Engineering Approach.
7: Domain-Specific Language Engineering (Dsle).
8: Domain-Specific Modeling Languages: Requirements Analysis and Design Guidelines.
9: Domain-Specific Languages and Standardization: Friends or Foes?.
10: Domain Engineering for Software Tools.
11: Modeling a Model Transformation Language.
12: A Reconciliation Framework to Support Cooperative Work with dsm.
13: Conceptual Modeling.
14: Model Oriented Domain Analysis and Engineering.
15: Multi-Level Meta-Modelling to Underpin the Abstract and Concrete Syntax for Domain-Specific Modelling Languages.
16: Ontology-Based Evaluation and Design of Visual Conceptual Modeling Languages.
17: Automating the Interoperability of Conceptual Models in Specific Development Domains.
18: Domain and Model Driven Geographic Database Design.