Engineering
SYSE650 UMGC Taxonomy of NFR Software System Paper

SYSE 650

University of Maryland Global Campus

SYSE

Question Description

I’m working on a Engineering question and need guidance to help me study.

Students are required to write a scholarly paper that addresses one of the 27 non-functional requirements (excluding reliability, maintainability, availability and testability) from the Taxonomy of NFR. The paper is to be independently developed, contain original thought, and include appropriate scholarly references that support the student’s thoughts and ideas. The goal for this paper is to produce a journal-quality paper for submission to a peer-reviewed journal on systems engineering. The paper will be 10 double-spaced pages, independent of the cover page, table of contents and references. All citations and references in the paper must conform to the APA Manual (6th edition). You will be required to use the paper template provided by the course instructor.

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Title of the Paper Student name Paper Title Line 1 Title Line 2 Student Name Design Considerations (SYSE 650) Date submitted Professor: Kevin MacG. Adams, Ph.D. Page i of 5 Title of the Paper Student name Abstract The abstract goes here. The abstract should not be longer than 250 words. The abstract is a self-contained statement that summarizes the entire paper. The summary should include the scope, purpose, results, and contents of the paper. The most important elements of the abstract are why the reader should read the paper and the conclusions that the paper makes. While the abstract will contain elements found in the larger work, the abstract is an original, stand-alone statement. Be sure that the abstract does not cite references as the abstract section of a journal never includes the reference list. Page ii of 5 Title of the Paper Student name Table of Contents Abstract ..................................................................................................................................... ii Table of Contents ..................................................................................................................... iii Table of Figures ....................................................................................................................... iv Table of Tables ........................................................................................................................ iv 1. 2. 3. Introduction ...................................................................................................................... 1 1.1. Introduction Sub-section ........................................................................................... 1 1.2. Introduction Sub-section ........................................................................................... 1 Section 2 ........................................................................................................................... 1 2.1. Section 2 Sub-section 1 ............................................................................................. 1 2.2. Section 2 Sub-section 2 ............................................................................................. 2 Section 3 ........................................................................................................................... 2 3.1. Section 3 Sub-section 1 ............................................................................................. 2 3.2. Section 2, Sub-section 2 ............................................................................................ 3 3.2.1 Section 3, Sub-section 2, topic 1 ........................................................................... 3 3.2.2 Section 3, Sub-section 2, topic 2 ........................................................................... 4 3.3. Section 3 Sub-section 3 ............................................................................................. 4 4. Conclusion........................................................................................................................ 5 5. References ........................................................................................................................ 5 Page iii of 5 Title of the Paper Student name Table of Figures Figure 1: Variety inside and outside the system ............................................................................. 4 Table of Tables Table 1: Domain characteristics of complex systems problems (Adams & Meyers, 2011, pp. 175179) ................................................................................................................................................. 2 Page iv of 5 Title of the Paper Student name 1. Introduction This is where the paper is introduced to the reader. The introduction should clearly state the purpose of the paper, what the paper will convey to the reader giving a brief glimpse of the topical sections. 1.1. Introduction Sub-section If the introduction requires more than one section to introduce the reader to the topic and give some background this is the type of heading that should be used. 1.2. Introduction Sub-section If the introduction requires a second section to expand on the background this is the type of heading that should be used. 2. Section 2 This is the first section of the paper. This is a major topical area and contains thoughts distinct from the introduction or any other sections. To help the reader, all new paragraphs start with a 0.25-inch ident. 2.1. Section 2 Sub-section 1 If Section 1 requires sub-topics this is the type of heading that should be used. If the discussion requires the use of a table to present the material you should do so using the caption, format, and cross reference feature shown in Table 1. Note that captions for Tables go directly above the table and for equations and figures the captions go directly under the figure or equation. Tables use Times New Roman font at 10 point, are single spaced, and have spacing set at zero pt before and zero pt after. The headings in the table are in bold and centered. Locate the table as close to where it is mentioned (use the cross-reference feature for this) in the text as possible. Page 1 of 5 Title of the Paper Student name Table 1: Domain characteristics of complex systems problems (Adams & Meyers, 2011, pp. 175179) 1. Domain Characteristic Hyper-turbulent conditions 2. Ill-defined problems 3. Contextual dominance 4. Uncertain approach 5. 6. Ambiguous expectations and objectives Excessive complexity 7. 8. Pluralistic perspectives Extended stakeholders 9. Emergence 10. Ambiguous boundaries 11. Unstable planning foundations 12. Information saturation 13. Identity coherence Simplified Explanation The environment of the problem is highly dynamic, uncertain, and rapidly changing. Circumstances and conditions surrounding the problem are potentially in dispute, not readily accessible, or lack sufficient consensus for initial problem formulation and bounding. The technical aspects of the problem are overshadowed by the contextual elements. Lacking approaches to generate and evolve holistic satisficing solutions. The ability to establish explicit measures of success, system objectives, or requirements for the effort is questionable. The problem situation is highly dynamic, uncertain, emergent, and containing a high number of richly interconnected elements or factors. Divergence in perspectives of system stakeholders. Stakeholders are likely to be incomplete because stakeholders must be considered to be those individuals or entities that have an interest or a perceived interest in the problem resolution. The problem domain will only come to be known in the future – as time passes and our knowledge of the domain increases. The inclusion and exclusion boundary criteria are arbitrary and necessarily qualitative in nature. Scarce & tenuous resource availability to produce system solutions. A proliferation of data and information surround the problem. A set of fundamental values, patterns, and attributes that provides a consistent reference point and baseline logic for making grounded decisions is not present. Tables, Equations, Figures, and their captions are centered on the page. 2.2. Section 2 Sub-section 2 If Section 2 requires sub-topics this is the type of heading that should be used. 3. Section 3 This is the third section of the paper. This is a major topical area and contains thoughts distinct from the 1st and 2nd sections. All paragraphs are indented 0.25 inches 3.1. Section 3 Sub-section 1 If Section 2 requires sub-topics this is the type of heading that should be used. Page 2 of 5 Title of the Paper Student name 3.2. Section 2, Sub-section 2 If Section 2, sub-section 1 requires a separate topic this is the type of heading that should be used. DO NOT use author’s names who you are quoting in the sentence UNLESS they are known to all readers. For instance, using Einstein’s name would be acceptable. However, to make the statement, according to Bergin and Keating (2003) “there is an upper bound (∼5%) on the maintenance effort associated with the system which is both acceptable and manageable for maintenance purposes” (p. 245) IS NOT acceptable. Most readers will not know who Susan Bergin or John Keating are so it is better to just make the citation. An acceptable way to make this citation is “There is an upper bound (∼5%) on the maintenance effort associated with the system which is both acceptable and manageable for maintenance purposes” (Bergin & Keating, 2003, p. 245). 3.2.1 Section 3, Sub-section 2, topic 1 If Section 3, sub-section 2 requires a separate topic this is the type of heading that should be used. Make sure that you properly format your references. Books, journals, published conference proceedings, and reports all have different formats. You will see a few of the formats at the end of this paper template. Do not cite retrieved from in the reference list. Please make sure that you properly cite the textbook should you use it. Quotation marks are for quotations ONLY! If you need to make emphasis, then use the italics feature, as demonstrated in the previous sentence when mentioning the spelling of the textbook author’s last name. Page 3 of 5 Title of the Paper 3.2.2 Student name Section 3, Sub-section 2, topic 2 If Section 3, sub-section 2 requires another separate topic this is the type of heading that should be used. 3.3. Section 3 Sub-section 3 If Section 3 requires sub-topics this is the type of heading that should be used. If the discussion requires the use of a figure to present the material you should do so using the caption, format, and cross reference feature shown in Figure 1. Locate the figure as close to where it is mentioned (use the cross-reference feature for this) in the text as possible. Internal Control Environment External Control Transducer: either an attenuator or an amplifier (for variety control) Figure 1: Variety inside and outside the system When you are making direct quotations in the paper the page number of the reference from where the quotation was obtained is required. The next sentence is an example of how to cite a reference with no quotation. This principle of requisite variety states that in order to control something the variety of the regulator or transducer must be equal to or greater than the variety of that to be controlled (Conant & Ashby, 1970). The next sentence contains a direct quotation and Page 4 of 5 Title of the Paper Student name includes the page number where the quotation was located in the source reference. “The first effect of this theorem is to change the status of model-making from optional to compulsory” (Conant & Ashby, 1970, p. 97). If the quotation is a long passage (e.g., longer than 42 words) then it is placed in italics and inset in the body of the paper using single spacing. The following quotation is an example of a long quotation. Please note that the quoted passage is in italics but the citation is in regular font and is listed after the punctuation for the cited passage and has no punctuation. Because messes are systems of problems, the sum of the optimal solutions to each component problem taken separately is not an optimal solution to the mess. The behavior of the mess depends more on how the solutions to its parts interact than on how they interact independently of each other. But the unit in OR [operations research] is a problem, not a mess. Managers do not solve problems, they manage messes. (Ackoff, 1979, p. 100) 4. Conclusion This is where the paper is concluded for the reader. The conclusion should clearly re-state the purpose of the paper, reminding the reader of what they just read and reinforcing any conclusions you want them to make as a result of reading the paper. This is the so what of the paper. Please note that in the next section the References are in Times New Roman, 12-point font, single spaced, using 6-point spacing before, and 6-point spacing after, and have a 0.25” inset. 5. References Ackoff, R. L. (1979). The future of operational research is past. Journal of the Operational Research Society, 30(2), 93-104. doi:10.1057/jors.1979.22 Adams, K. M., & Meyers, T. J. (2011). Perspective 1 of the SoSE methodology: framing the system under study. International Journal of System of Systems Engineering, 2(2/3), 163192. doi:10.1504/IJSSE.2011.040552 Bergin, S., & Keating, J. (2003). A case study on the adaptive maintenance of an Internet application. Journal of Software Maintenance & Evolution: Research & Practice, 15(4), 245264. doi:10.1002/smr.275 Conant, R. C., & Ashby, W. R. (1970). Every good regulator of a system must be a model of that system. International Journal of Systems Science, 1(2), 89-97. doi:10.1080/00207727008920220 Page 5 of 5 ...
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here is the work and let me know if you would like me to make any changesBye but am here if you need further help

Syste 650 TASKS RULES
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University of Maryland

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