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The INCOSE Heartland Chapter presents: Project Estimation based on Requirements Analysis using UML tools This presentation shows a way to use a UML tool to drive the time and cost estimation of a project by analyzing and validating the originating requirements. Mr. Jorge Buenfil Rockwell Collins June 23, 2005, 5:30-7:30 PM Kirkwood Training Center (KTOS) 3375 Armar Dr Marion, IA Room 127 Food & Refreshments Provided RSVP (for food): firstname.lastname@example.org (295-3504) http://www.incose.org/heartld/index.htm Project Estimation based on Requirements Analysis using Abstract UML tools This presentation shows a way to use a UML tool to drive the time and cost estimation of a project by analyzing and validating the originating requirements. An example is presented to demonstrate activities such as: creation of a requirements management plan, verification of consistency and completeness of the originating requirements, early validation with the customer, requirements allocation to use cases, generation of an operational concepts document, and a functional definition of the system. Further analysis of the requirements results in a functional definition of the system where requirements allocation, trade-off studies and a preliminary design will be generated. Once a preliminary design is reviewed and approved, the time and cost estimation is derived from the discrete work units identified in the UML model. Discrete work units are similar to software classes or hardware components that have a single purpose and are small enough for one person to develop from beginning to end. Biography Mr. Jorge Buenfil is a Senior Systems Engineer with the Systems and Software Design Support group at Rockwell Collins Inc. (RC), Cedar Rapids, IA. He has responsibility for promoting and supporting modeling efforts at the system and application level. Other responsibilities include training and technical support for Model Based Development (MBD) and the Unified Modeling Language (UML), vendor tool evaluation, and mentoring of project engineers in the proper application of systems and software modeling. He is the INCOSE Heartland Chapter Vice- president, member of the Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers, and American Mensa. He received a B.S. in Public Administration, and a M.S. in Computer Science from the National University of Mexico and a Masters of Engineering, in Systems Engineering, from Iowa State University.
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