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SOA & UML course in Stockport
(near Manchester)

22nd September 2008


Web Usability Patterns Site


Web Usability Products & Services

A comprehensive tutorial on UML





      
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  business modelling with UML - syllabus for 2 day course

   
    


objectives
- gain enough competence in business modelling to tackle a live project
- acquire basic UML, a common language for talking about requirements and design
- understand what major tasks are appropriate to developing OO models
- know how to produce UML artefacts that can be used in the software design stage of development
- learn the benefits of separating the business and software models

overview
Business modelling is a vital, but often overlooked, step in your development process.  UML is a flexible tool that can be used to model both your business and software.  The artefacts from the business model are an invaluable input into the software design process.  To be of use, it is imperative that your business models are small and concise.  This course shows how to use the UML notation most effectively to model your business.  The course provides especially strong coherence between the different notations used in UML, making it clear when there are inconsistencies or holes in the analysis. This saves a lot of money in the later stages of a project.  Working with your analysts on a project, is the best way to transfer business modelling skills.  We try to match consultants and mentors who have extensive project experience within your business domain.

The course is suitable for business analysts wishing to develop clear precise methods of discussing the business and business requirements at a high level, clear of implementation detail; and managers and software architects wishing to understand the strategic issues in migrating to, and getting the best out of a model-based approach with UML.  Each section uses numerous small examples and exercises.  Two major examples are followed through the course: one discussed in class as each point is introduced, and one developed by participants in groups. Depending on the background of the participants, the exercises can be chosen from commercial or process control areas.  The course is presented by one of our senior consultants, each of whom has at least ten years' experience in business analysis and modelling, and at least three years' experience as a trainer and consultant in a diverse range of application areas.

content

1. Business modelling
Covers techniques of identifying business concepts and tasks
- building a business model
- finding use-cases
- connecting use-case and class views
- the dictionary
- uses of business model
- architecture of business process
- context for software requirements
- basis for component interface definition

2. UML basics

Introduces relevant parts of UML
- static models
- objects, types, attributes, snapshots
- subtypes
- dynamics
- use-cases and tasks
- event charts
- state charts
- UML notation review
- documentation style

3. Requirements engineering
Review of specification of business requirements, requirement gathering, and requirements engineering
- system context models
- high-level operation specs
- state charts for system models
- meaning of 'model'
- how to start abstract and get more detailed
- event charts: horizontal and vertical expansion
- elaborating models
- relating the levels of detail
- building a system spec
- system context
- defining system use-case goals
- modelling patterns

4. Domain models
A look at existing domain models from within the participants' areas of business

5. Development: fundamental tasks
This section reviews the tasks and UML business model deliverables, involved in a typical object-oriented development project.
- the main tasks and artefacts
- business/conceptual modelling
- specification/requirements modelling
- architecture
- design and implementation
- integration and testing
- short-cycle development
- spiral model
- phased development
- role of prototyping


6. e-business and distributed systems
- architectures
- 3 and n-tier
- from the business model to UML components
- distributed system building tools

7. Re-engineering existing systems
- business process and existing asset analysis
- wrapping Vs re-engineering
- low-risk re-engineering path

8. The model-based development process

Shows how business modelling fits with the rest of the development cycle.
- the main tasks and artefacts
- business/conceptual modelling
- specification/requirements modelling
- architecture
- design, Implementation
- integration and test
- short-cycle development
- spiral model
- phased development
- role of prototyping

Please note, when taught at your site, this course is customizable. Modules can be adapted, removed, added from other courses, or even created.


timings
Day 1
1. Business modelling
2. UML basics
3. Requirements engineering
4. Domain models
Day 2
5. Development: fundamental tasks
6. e-business and distributed systems
7. Re-engineering existing systems
8. The Model-based development process


To book a public or onsite course, please contact Clive Menhinick on +44 (0)161 225 3240, or email: clive@trireme.com.  Alternatively, use the booking form.

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