Fakultät für Informatik

TU München - Fakultät für Informatik
Software- and Systems Engineering Research Group


5th International Workshop on Tool Support Development and Management in Distributed Software Projects (REMIDI'10)

August 15th, 2011
in conjunction with

International Conference on Global Software Engineering (ICGSE 2011)
Helsinki, Finland, August 15-18, 2011


Session 1
13:30 - 14:00 Requirements for an infrastructure to support Activity-Based Computing in Global Software Development
(Paolo Tell, Muhammad Ali Babar)
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14:00 - 14:30 Using the Cloud to Facilitate Global Software Development Challenges
(Sajid Ibrahim Hashmi et. al)
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14:30 - 15:00 Face-to-face, Email and Instant Messaging in Distributed Agile Software Development Project
(Tuomas Niinimäki)
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15:00 - 15:30 Coffee Break

Session 2
15:30 - 16:00 Software Configuration Management Issues with Industrial Opensourcing
(Lars Bendix, Tero Kojo, Jan Magnusson)
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16:00 - 16:30 An Architecture for Creating Simulators for Training Global Software Development
(Miguel J. Monasor, Aurora Vizcaino, Mario Piattini)
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16:30 - 17:00 Integrating Early V&V support to a GSE tool integration platform
(Jukka-Pekka Pesola et. al)
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General Information

Distributed projects (often subsumed under terms like global software development (GSD), global collaboration, offshoring etc.) are common ways to overcome time and resource restrictions or lack of local expertise. In addition, current budget saving initiatives lead to higher international competition. Thus, software development projects take place in a global context.
At the same time, tool integration and end-to-end tool chains are more and more getting on the agenda of researchers and industry to tackle the growing complexity of these development projects. Especially planning, coordinating and controlling software engineering in distributed settings are far more complex than in one-site projects. First, the process of analysis, design, development, integration and releasing a high quality product needs to be planned and organized differently. Second, the tools used to discuss, share and document design and architecture ideas need to take into account the fact that project members involved in these tasks are spread over multiple sites and organizations and don't have direct contact to each other and often no access to end-users.
Experience shows that an appropriate tool chain increases efficiency and success of distributed projects. Aspects like process assistance, knowledge management or project tracking ask for appropriate tools. Therefore, the workshop will walk through methods and concepts that are applied and the tool chains that are used in global software development projects. The workshop will explicitly focus on tools and infrastructures for GSD projects.

One of the objectives of this workshop is to structure the major research topics and to define a research agenda for further work in the area of "end-to-end" tool support in distributed system development.


The workshop targets practictioners as well as researchers interested or involved with geographically or organizationally distributed software development.

Organization Committee:
Patrick Keil, TU München, keilp@in.tum.de
Marco Kuhrmann, TU München, kuhrmann@in.tum.de
Tuomas Niinimäki, Aalto University tuomas.niinimaki@tkk.fi

Program Committee:

Chintan Amrit, University of Twente
Stefan Biffl, TU Wien
Manfred Broy, TU München
Jürgen Münch, Fraunhofer IESE
Vesna Mikulovic, Siemens AG Austria
Andreas Rausch, TU Clausthal
Ita Richardson, Lero, Universitiy of Limerick
Bernhard Schätz, fortiss GmbH
Joost Visser, Software Improvement Group

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Letzte Änderung: 2011-10-04 07:11:12