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Devry CIS339 iLab week 1-7 weeks




Question;L A B O V E R V I E W Scenario and Summary;You have been hired by the School of Prosperity (SoP) as a;software architect to help the school plan, design, and implement a new online;system called the Student Records System (SRS).;The Student Records System (SRS), described in the SRS;Preliminary Planning Overview document, is the 7-week-long project that you;will work on throughout this course. You will be developing UML models and;documents for the planning, design, and implementation phases of SRS;development.;In each week, you will be provided with the information you;need to continue to develop your analysis and design UML models and documents;for this project.;In this very first week, you will develop the System Request;document that articulates the business needs and values of the SRS. The Sop school;is excited about this project and allowed you to ask them five questions to;clarify project issues for you about the SRS project. You are to include these;five questions in your submitted System Request.;Deliverables;Complete the System Request Form for the SRS, including your;five questions.;I L A B S T E P S;STEP 1: Review Starting RSA on Citrix (not graded);The video tutorial below demonstrates how to start the IBM;Rational Software Architect (RSA) in the Citrix lab environment.;Starting Rational Software Architect;STEP 2: Download and Complete the System Request Form;Download the SRS - Preliminary Planning Overview and review;it to prepare for your System Request Form. Download the System Request;Template. Complete the System Request Form for the SRS based on your review of;the SRS - Preliminary Planning Overview. See the Figure 2-13 example in the;text. As you create the System Request, generate and document at least five;questions and specify who you think the best point of contact might be for each;question. Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at your;proposed solution.;STEP 3: Upload the Document to your Drop box;Save the System Request Form MS Word document with the file;name CIS 339_Lab1_YourName.;Student Records System SRS - Preliminary Planning Overview;The School of Prosperity (Sop) is a small Information;Technology & Science school located in the nation?s capital of Washington;D.C. The school serves a growing student population of about 5000 students by;offering programs leading to the Bachelor and Master degrees in IT and Software;development.;SoP has, traditionally, offered most of its classes in a;face-to-face modality. Recently and because of the increased demands of student;enrollments, the school started to offer some of its classes online as well.;The school staff currently uses an in-house desktop;application to keep track of students, courses, and to register students for;classes. School staff has to be physically in the office in order to access the;in-house application. To register for a class (either face-to-face or online;class), a student must complete a paper registration form, submit it to the;school staff, and the staff will then enter the registration information into;the desktop application.;This process always generates many errors in moving from the;paper form to the electronic registration filing. Moreover, since there are so;many add/drops at the beginning of each semester, the school staff experiences;a higher than normal work volume handling these add/drop forms preventing them;for completing other tasks allocated to them like staff development and;training.;To keep up with the high demands of increased enrollments;and to allow students to handle their own registrations online, SoP decided to;invest in a new Internet-accessible Student Record System dubbed SRS.;The SRS is to maintain records for students enrolled in the;school, courses offered by the school, classes offered of these courses in the;two modalities of online and face-to-face, and student grades for the classes;that they have completed. The SRS should be Internet-accessible and thus allows;students to self-register directly for their own classes and allows the staff;to work from any location that has an Internet connection and a web browser.;System Request ???? Project;Project sponsor;Business Need;Business Requirements;The functionality that the system should have is listed;below;Business Value;Conservative estimates of tangible value to the company;includes;Special Issues or Constraints;Questions;#;Question;Who to Ask?;1.;2.;3.;4.;5.;CIS;339 iLab 2 of 7;Use Case Diagram and Use Case Description;Work has already started on the planning phase of the;Student Record System (SRS) for the School of Prosperity (SoP) and everyone is;excited about this new system.;As the software architect of this project, you met with many;users and stakeholders of the old system to determine the requirements of the;new Internet-accessible SRS software system. Your meetings and;requirement-gathering efforts resulted in an SRS Requirement Definition;document that summarizes all of the requirements of the project.;One of your development team members was excited about this;project and wanted to start working on it immediately. She therefore took the;initiative and created a high-level business process activity diagram for the;SRS system. You reviewed the activity diagram and found it to be a good;foundation from which to create the SRS use case diagram and the SRS use case;descriptions.;There is still work to be done to complete the Functional;Modeling of the SRS. Your deliverables for this week?s iLab are the SRS use;case diagram and two use case descriptions for the Maintain Class Records and;the Register a Student for Classes use cases.;Deliverables;SRS use case diagram Use case descriptions for the Maintain;Class Records and Register a Student for Classes use casesSTEP 2: Generate the;Use Case Diagram;Download the SRS Requirement Definition and review it to;prepare for your deliverables this week.Download the SRS Business Process;Activity Diagram and review it to prepare for your deliverables this;week.Download the Use Case Description Template and use it for your;deliverables this week.Create the use case diagram for the SRS system using the;Rational Software Architect software on the Citrix iLab environment. Pay;attention to the possible need for Include and Extends relationships.Explain;your work and the decisions you made to arrive at your proposed solution.STEP;3: Generate the Use Case Descriptions;Create use case descriptions for the two major use cases in;the SRS system. These two major use cases are the Maintain Class Records and;the Register a Student for Classes use cases. See the Figure 5-5 example in the;text.Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at your proposed;solution.STEP 4: Copy the Diagram Into an MS Word document;Be sure to include all deliverables in one Word document.;Copy and paste the use case diagram into the same Word document that contains;the use case descriptions. Save your document with the file name CIS;339_Lab2_YourName.;CIS;339 iLab 3;As the software architect for the SRS system, you are making;good progress in your work. After finishing the Functional Modeling (activity;diagram, use case diagram, and use case descriptions) of the SRS system, you;are now ready to move on to its Structural Modeling.;In this week, you will use the models of your Functional;Modeling to determine and design your class diagram and complete a CRC card for;each class. The Structural Modeling is very critical for the success of your;project since it is the backbone upon which the entire project is built, so;take the time to design and refine your class diagram and its corresponding CRC;cards.;Deliverables;Class diagram for the SRS system;CRC cards for each class in your class diagram;STEP 2: Create the Class Diagram;Download the CRC Card Template and use it for your;deliverables this week. (Attached);Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at;your proposed solution.;STEP 3: Complete the CRC Cards;Create CRC cards for each class that you designed in your;class diagrams, ensuring that you identify all appropriate attributes;operations, relationships (including types), responsibilities, and;collaborations. Be sure that you complete the front and back of each card. Be;sure that your CRC cards exactly reflect what you created in your class;diagrams.;Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at;your proposed solution.;STEP 4: Copy the Diagram into an MS Word document;CIS;339 iLab 4;In this week, you will use your functional and structural;models as the basis for your behavioral models that need to be developed for;the SRS system. Specifically, your deliverables for this week are designed to;develop these two behavioral diagrams for the Register a Student for Classes;use case.;Sequence diagram Communication diagram;In addition, you will also need to create a state machine;diagram for the Registration class (the class that maintains the registration;of a student in a class).;These behavioral model and diagrams are major milestones in;your architectural and design work. They give you your first opportunity to;verify that your use case (in this case, Register a Student for Classes) could;actually be implemented using the objects of your class diagram design. If you;reach this verification, then you are done with the analysis phase of your SRS;project.;Deliverables Sequence diagram for the Register a Student for;Classes use case Communication diagram for the Register a Student for Classes;use case State Machine diagram for a Registration object;STEP 2: Create the Sequence Diagram;Create a sequence diagram for the Register a Student for;Classes use case using the Rational Software Architect software in the Citrix;iLab environment. Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive;CIS;339 iLab 5;Your analysis phase of the SRS project went well and your;team feels good about their Functional, Structural, and Behavioral models. You;also discussed the result of your analysis with the School of Prosperity (SoP);administration and they seem to be in line with your analysis models.;Now is the time to start the design phase where you generate;specific directions for the implementation of the system by the software;development group. The first step in the design phase is to examine the SRS;class diagram and to try to simplify its organization using a package diagram.;The package diagram ensures that classes that belong together are grouped into;a single package and thus simplify the development of these classes and their;maintenance.;Your deliverable this week is to generate a package diagram;for the SRS system.;? Create a package diagram of the SRS system (to simplify;the SRS class diagram) using the Rational Software Architect software on the;Citrix iLab environment.;? Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at;your proposed solution.;CIS;339 iLab 6;The design phase of the SRS project is in full swing and;every developer on the team is assigned a group of packages to work on and to;complete the design details of the classes in the package. To help speed up the;design process, you?as the software architect of the project?were assigned the;task of providing a samplemethod contract and a sample method specification to;demonstrate to your team how these two documents are developed.;You decided to use the CourseList and the Course classes for;your demonstrations. The CourseList class maintains and populates the current;list of courses that the end user is working with while registering for clases.;You will demonstrate the contract and the specification of the GetCourseByCourseID();of the CourseList class.;The GetCourseByCourseID() method searches the current list;of courses for a course whose CourseID matches the ID supplied to the method.;If a matched course is found, it is returned by the GetCourseByCourseID();method, otherwise a null value is returned, indicating there are no matching;courses.;Method contract of the GetCourseByCourseID() method of the;CourseList class Method specification of the GetCourseByCourseID() method of;the CourseList class;i L A B S T E P S;STEP 1;Create a Public Method ContractDownload the CRC Cards for the CourseList;and Course classes and review them to prepare for your deliverables this week.;Download the Method Contract Template and use it for your deliverables this;week. Create the method contract for the GetCourseByCourseID() method of the;CourseList class. Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at;your proposed solution.;STEP 2:Create a Method SpecificationDownload the Method;Specification Template and use it for your deliverables this week. Create the;method specification for the GetCourseByCourseID() method of the CourseList;class. Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at your proposed;solution.;STEP 3:Save and Upload;CIS;339 iLab 7 Object Oriented Application Coding;Your demonstrations of how to create both method contract;and the method specification for the GetCourseByCourseID() method of the;CourseList class were very well received by your team members. They then asked;you for one final demonstration of how to implement the method specification;using an object-oriented (OO) programming language and see the method actually;execute.;You realize that it is easy to implement the method;specification in an OO programming language, but it is hard to test it because;the rest of the application is not developed yet. You decided, therefore, to;write two pieces of code.;Code that implements the GetCourseByCourseID() method Code;that implements a unit test for that method alone (outside of any other;application code);This way you can demonstrate the method implementation and;also verify its correct behavior.;You are under a deadline constraint for this deliverable, so;you asked some of your peer architects for help. They each are well versed in;different OO languages like VB.NET, C#, and Java and they all have done unit;testing before so they are familiar of how to construct one.;Your peer architects provided you with partially-completed;shells for your demonstration. Each shell contains;complete code for the Course class, partially completed code;for CourseList class, and complete code for the CourseListTest class that unit;tests the CourseList.GetCourseByCourseID() method.;Your task is now easy. Just select one of these shells and;complete the code for the partially completed CourseList by coding it;GetCourseByCourseID() method. When you compile and run the shell, it will;automatically test your GetCourseByCourseID() code to ensure its correct;behavior.;Deliverables One Word file that contains the following. A;copy of the code you wrote for the GetCourseByCourseID method() of the;CourseList class in your favorite OO programming language A screen shot of the;output of running the provided unit test in the shell (the CourseListTest;class) showing that your code works as expected. Note that these unit tests;only print out messages of testing problems. If your code is correct, the unit;tests will succeed silently without any success messages. An explanation of;your work and the decisions you made to arrive at your proposed code A zip file;of the completed shell after you added your code so that the shell could be;executed on a different machine i L A B S T E P S;STEP 1: Review the Method Contract, Method Specification for;the GetCDByCDID() Method, and Coding & Unit Testing GetCDByCDID() Method;using Java (not Graded);Download the Method Contract for GetCDByCDID() Method and;review it prior to reviewing this week?s video tutorial. Download the Method;Specification for the GetCDByCDID() Method and review it prior to reviewing;this week?s video tutorial;STEP 2: Code & Unit Test the GetCourseByCourseID();method of the CourseList class;Decide on your OO programming language that you will use for;this lab and then download the corresponding shell from the following.;Visual Basic Shell C# Shell Java Shell;Both the Visual Basic and C# shells are Visual Studio;projects while the Java shell include only the *.java source files that could;be loaded into any Java IDE.;Code and unit test the CourseList.GetCourseByCourseID();method in your favorite programming language. You only need to add code for the;GetCourseByCourseID() method and then run the application (the unit test will;automatically test your code), then print out problem messages, if any;Explain your work and the decisions you made to arrive at;your proposed solution.;STEP 3: Submit your assignment


Paper#36784 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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