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Issue No.03 - May/June (2010 vol.12)
pp: 46-53
Jeffrey Voas , SAIC, Arlington
Phillip Laplante , The Pennsylvannia State University, Malvern
ABSTRACT
<p>The authors review how to define a set of "negative requirements," or hazards, starting with elicitation and discovery of shall-not requirements through system integration and testing using a process called hazard mining.</p>
INDEX TERMS
Methodologies, tools, Specification, real-time systems, process, General, Automatic synthesis, General, Automatic synthesis, Requirements/Specifications, Requirements Analysis, Requirements Elicitation
CITATION
Jeffrey Voas, Phillip Laplante, "Effectively Defining "Shall Not" Requirements", IT Professional, vol.12, no. 3, pp. 46-53, May/June 2010, doi:10.1109/MITP.2009.87
REFERENCES
1. J. Voas, "Software Hazard Mining," Proc. IEEE Symp. Application-Specific Systems and Software Eng. Tech. (ASSET'99), IEEE CS Press, 1999, pp. 180–184.
2. T. Kletz, By Accident…A Life Preventing Them, PFV Publications, 2000.
3. R. O'Neil, "Pennsylvania's 'No Jake Braking' Signs," OLR Research Report #004-R-0515, 1 July 2004; www.cga.ct.gov/2004/rpt2004-R-0515.htm.
4. M. Hsueh, T.K. Tsai, and R.K. Iyer, "Fault Injection Techniques and Tools," Computer, vol. 30, no. 4, 1997, pp. 75–82.
5. J. Voas and G. McGraw, Software Fault Injection: Inoculating Programs against Errors, John Wiley & Sons, 1998.
6. S.K. Park and K.W. Miller, "Random Number Generators: Good Ones Are Hard to Find," Comm. ACM, vol. 31, no. 10, 1988, pp. 1192–1201.
7. J. Voas et al., "Predicting How Badly 'Good' Software Can Behave," IEEE Software, vol. 14, no. 4, 1997, pp. 73–83.
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