The Community for Technology Leaders
RSS Icon
Issue No.04 - July/August (2008 vol.25)
pp: 52-58
Mark Vigder , National Research Council Canada
Norman G. Vinson , National Research Council Canada
Janice Singer , National Research Council Canada
Darlene Stewart , National Research Council Canada
Keith Mews , National Research Council Canada
An action research project involving scientists from the National Research Council Canada and the Institute for Ocean Technology analyzed difficulties in using software to collect data and manage processes. The project identified three requirements for increasing research productivity: ease of use for end users, managing scientific workflows, and facilitating software interoperability. On the basis of these requirements, the researchers developed Sweet, a software framework, to help automate scientific workflows.
physical sciences and engineering, workflow management, office automation, information technology and systems applications, information technology and systems, user-centered design, user interfaces, information interfaces and representation, information technology and systems
Mark Vigder, Norman G. Vinson, Janice Singer, Darlene Stewart, Keith Mews, "Supporting Scientists' Everyday Work: Automating Scientific Workflows", IEEE Software, vol.25, no. 4, pp. 52-58, July/August 2008, doi:10.1109/MS.2008.97
1. R.L. Baskerville, "Investigating Information Systems with Action Research," Comm. Assoc. Information Systems, vol. 2, 1999, Article 19.
2. J. Segal, "The Nature of Evidence in Empirical Software Engineering," Proc. 11th Annual Int'l Workshop Software Technology and Eng. Practice, IEEE CS Press, 2003, pp. 40–47.
3. Computing in Science and Engineering, special issue on Python in scientific computing, May/June 2007.
4. C.B. Seaman, "Qualitative Methods," Guide to Advanced Empirical Software Engineering, F. Shull, J.A. Singer, and D. Sjoberg, eds., Springer, 2008, pp. 35–62.
23 ms
(Ver 2.0)

Marketing Automation Platform Marketing Automation Tool