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We are hosting theA�Hamburg Meeting onA�Recommendation Systems in Software Engineering A�(RSSE Hamburg Meeting) on April 25th and 26th 2013.
During this closed event 25 top researchers from all over the world will present and discuss the state-of-the-art on Recommendation Systems in Software Engineering.A�
RecommendationA�systems support decision making by helping their users navigate through large information spaces. Many activities in software engineering require searching, understanding, and managing large amounts of highly-technical and inter-related information. With the growth of public and private data stores and the emergence of off-the-shelf data-mining technology, recommender systems have emerged that specifically target the unique challenges of navigating software engineering data. Martin P. Robillard, Walid Maalej, Robert J. Walker and Thomas Zimmermann have invited international experts that align with the theme of recommendations systems to contribute to an edited book to be published by Springer in 2013. This book will collect state-of-the-art knowledge on the basic techniques required to mine software engineering data to produce recommendations, on the effective ways to apply these techniques in various application domains, and on the approaches that can be employed to assess the value of recommendations in highly-technical domains.A�
- Martin RobillardA�(McGill University, Canada)
- Walid MaalejA�(University of Hamburg, Germany) – Hosting member
- Rob WalkerA�(University of Calgary, Canada)
- Tom ZimmermannA�(Microsoft Research, USA)A�
- Rebecca TiarksA�(University of Hamburg, Germany)
Please note that this is a closed event. Only invited researchers can participate.
Requirements engineering is one of the most complex and at the same time most crucial aspects of software engineering. It typically involves different stakeholders with different backgrounds. Constant changes in both the problem and the solution domain make the work of the stakeholders extremely dynamic. New problems are discovered, additional information is needed, alternative solutions are proposed, several options are evaluated, and new hands-on experience is gained on a daily basis. The knowledge needed to define and implement requirements is immense, often interdisciplinary and constantly expanding. It typically includes engineering, management and collaboration information, as well as psychological aspects and best practices.
This book discusses systematic means for managing requirements knowledge and its owners as valuable assets. It focuses on potentials and benefits of a�?lightweight,a�? modern knowledge technologies such as semantic Wikis, machine learning, and recommender systems applied to requirements engineering. The 17 chapters are authored by some of the most renowned researchers in the field, distilling the discussions held over the last five years at the MARK workshop series. They present novel ideas, emerging methodologies, frameworks, tools and key industrial experience in capturing, representing, sharing, and reusing knowledge in requirements engineering.
While the book primarily addresses researchers and graduate students, practitioners will also benefit from the reports and approaches presented in this comprehensive work.
“This book delivers exciting insights into the benefits and use of knowledge technology for requirements engineering.”
— Barbara Paech (Professor and Spokeswoman ofA� the section “Software Engineering” in the German computer science society)
“Managing requirements knowledge lies at the heart of understanding stakeholder’s needs and building software systems that address those needs. This book assembles key research contributions that will serve as an invaluable resource for researchers and enlightened practitioners in the area.“
— Bashar Nuseibeh (Professor and Editor-in-Chief of the IEEE Transaction on Software Engineering)