The third edition of the conference (...)
Program committee academic chair
Antoine Rauzy is a senior researcher at Ecole Polytechnique (and CNRS) and associate professor at Ecole Polytechnique. He was previously the director of the system engineering R&D department at
Dassault Systemes. He was the founder and CEO of ARBoost Technologies. He published more than 100 articles in international journals and conferences. His main scientific contributions stand in mathematical models and algorithmic tools for safety analyses.
Other academic members of the program committee
Farhad Arbab received his PhD in Computer Science from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) in 1982. Prior to his PhD, he worked for IBM World Trade Corporation (’73-’76), Control Data Corporation (’76-’77), and IBM Los Angeles Scientific Center (’78-’81). In 1983, he was a visiting Assistant Professor at UCLA. In January 1984, he joined the faculty of the Computer Science Department at the University of Southern California (USC) as an Assistant Professor. He moved to Amsterdam, The Netherlands, in January 1990.
Currently, he is a Professor of Computer Science at the Leiden University (LIACS), and a Senior Researcher in the Software Engineering Department (SEN) at the Dutch national research Center for Mathematics and Computer Science (CWI). He was an Adjunct Professor in the School of Computer Science, at the University of Waterloo, Ontario, Canada, from September 2004 to September 2006.
He has previously worked in the fields of Computer Graphics, Solid Modeling, and Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing of mechanical parts. His current fields of interest include Software Composition, Service Oriented Computing, Component Based Software, Concurrency Theory, Coordination Models and Languages, Parallel and Distributed Computing, Visual Programming Environments, Constraints, Logic and Object Oriented Programming. In the 90’s, he led a group of researchers at CWI working on the design, implementation, and applications of Manifold: a coordination language for managing the interactions among cooperating autonomous concurrent processes in heterogeneous distributed computing environments.
Presently, he leads a group of researchers on the development, implementation, and applications of Reo: an exogenous coordination model whose formal semantics is based on a calculus of channel composition, offering a visual glue-code language for construction of coordinating connectors in distributed, mobile, and dynamically reconfigurable component based systems.
Sabine Buckl is research assistant at the chair for Software Engineering of Business Information Systems at the Technische Universität München since August 2006. Her research interests center around methods, models, and tools for the management of enterprise architectures and application landscapes as part thereof.
Sabine Buckl holds a diploma degree in Informatics (Minor: electrical engineering) from Technischen Universität München since 2005 and has finished her PhD (Dr. rer. nat) in May 2011.
Brian Cameron is Executive Director of the Center for Enterprise Architecture in the College of Information Sciences and Technology at the Pennsylvania State University. Within the College of Information Sciences and Technology, he works with a wide portfolio of companies on a variety of consulting engagements, ranging from systems integration projects to enterprise architecture planning and design. Through his academic work, Cameron has consulted with organizations such as Avaya, AT&T Wireless, Raytheon, Accenture, Oracle, EMC Corp., NSA, U.S. Marine Corps, The Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, and many others.
His primary research and consulting interests include enterprise architecture, enterprise systems integration, information management and storage, and the use of simulations and gaming in education. The main focus areas for his teaching efforts are on senior-level capstone enterprise integration, enterprise architecture, and information technology consulting & storage architecture courses. Dr. Cameron is currently developing new curricular materials for enterprise integration (through funding from NSF) including a textbook to be published by Wiley & Sons Publishing. He has also designed and taught executive education sessions for senior IT executives. Session topics include Service Oriented Architecture (SOA), Business Process Management (BPM), Strategic Alignment of IT & Business Strategies, IT Governance, and IT Portfolio Management.
Dr. Cameron is TOGAF and Zachman certified and has developed an extensive background in the DoDAF, FEAF, and Gartner frameworks. He is a member of the Board of Trustees for the Center for the Advancement of the Enterprise Architecture Profession and Business Architecture Guild, the founding president of the Federation of Enterprise Architecture Professional Organizations, a Co-chair of the Academic Alliance Committee for the Special Interest Group on Enterprise Architecture for the Industry Advisory Council of the US Federal Government, and a member of the editorial review boards for the Journal of Enterprise Architecture, the International Journal on Cyber Behavior, Psychology, and Learning, the Interdisciplinary Journal of Information, Knowledge, and Management, the Journal of Information Systems Education, and the International Journal on E-Learning.
Dr. Cameron currently leads corporately funded research efforts in the following areas: service-oriented architecture and business process modeling, risk analysis and management of enterprise systems integration projects, Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) implementation best practices, enterprise storage & information management architecture design, and performance measurement for Enterprise Architecture.
Olivier de Weck
Prof. de Weck’s research is in advanced Systems Engineering. He focuses on complex man-made systems and how we can design them to maximize lifecycle value. System lifecycle properties (‘Ilities’) such as flexibility, evolvability and interoperability are of great interest to him. Specific research results include methods such as Time-Expanded Decision Networks (TDN), the Delta-Design Structure Matrix (ΔDSM) and the Technology Infusion Analysis (TIA) process that have been demonstrated on systems of real-world complexity in space exploration (NASA), oil and gas exploration (BP) as well as complex electro-mechanical products (e.g. Xerox, United Technologies Corporation).
He is an Associate Fellow of AIAA, and serves as Associate Editor for the Journal of Spacecraft and Rockets and the Journal of Mechanical Design. He won the 2008 and 2010 best paper awards from the journal Systems Engineering and the 2010 Capers and Marion MacDonald Award for Excellence in Mentoring and Advising. He served as Associate Director of the Engineering Systems Division (ESD) at MIT from 2008-2011. ESD is a fast-growing academic unit with 60 faculty members and 420 graduate students (http://esd.mit.edu).
He is the lead author of a new book titled “Engineering Systems: Meeting Human Needs in a Complex Technological World” by MIT Press. He also serves as Secretary and Treasurer for CESUN (Council of Engineering Systems Universities), an organization that connects over 40 universities worldwide with research and teaching programs in Engineering Systems.
Wolter J. Fabrycky - Ph.D. 1962. Lawrence Professor Emeritus of Industrial and Systems Engineering at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Registered Professional Engineer in both Arkansas and Virginia, and Chairman of Academic Applications International. Fabrycky taught at the University of Arkansas and then Oklahoma State University before becoming Founding Chairman of the Interdisciplinary Systems Engineering Graduate Program, Associate Dean of Engineering, and then Dean of Research, all at Virginia Tech. He is a Fellow in AAAS, ASEE, IIE, and INCOSE. An INCOSE Charter Member, Fabrycky was designated a SE Pioneer by INCOSE in 2000. Fabrycky is Founder and President of Omega Alpha, the International Honor Society for Systems Engineering and President of Alpha Pi Mu, the Industrial Engineering Honor Society. He serves or served on the National Boards of APM, ASEE, IIE, INCOSE, and OAA. Received the Distinguished Educator Award from IIE, the Grant and Wellington Awards from ASEE and IIE, and the Lohmann Medal from Oklahoma State. Co-author of six Prentice Hall textbooks and co-editor (since 1972) of the Prentice Hall International Series in Industrial and Systems Engineering that includes more than 40 titles.
Patrick Godfrey is Professor of Systems Engineering at the University of Bristol, and Director of the Systems Centre and the EPSRC Industrial Doctorate Centre in Systems at University of Bristol and University of Bath. The Centre is focused on ‘Leading in the application of Systems Thinking to create value within socio-technical complexity’. His research focuses on systems thinking applied to complex engineering topics such as: infrastructure design, operations and management; capability, uncertainty, risk, value and safety and more recently systems for the built environment, resilience and sustainability.
Patrick has been for most of his career a Director of a large consulting engineering company– Halcrow, where he specialized in the design of offshore oil and gas structures. He was the Visiting Professor of Civil Engineering Systems at University of Bristol for 10 years 1995-2005. During this time he co-authored ‘Doing it differently - Systems for Rethinking Construction’ which was awarded a Chartered Institute of Building (CIOB), Gold Medal and Author of the Year in 2001. From 1996 to 2001 he personally provided strategic risk management consultancy services to BAA for the development of Terminal 5. He retired from Halcrow to take up his Chair in Systems Engineer in 2005. He is a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering, Fellow of Institution of Civil Engineers, Fellow of City and Guilds Institute, Fellow of the Energy Institute, Honorary Fellow of the Institute of Actuaries and was awarded an Honorary Doctorate in Engineering by the University of Bristol in 2004. He is also a National Advocate for Industrial Doctorate Centres for EPSRC.
For more details, see:
Mike Hinchey is Director of Lero—the Irish Software Engineering Research Centre, a national centre based at 6 Irish higher education institutes and funded by Science Foundation Ireland (SFI) under its Centres in Science, Engineering and Technology programme (CSET). He is also Professor of Software Engineering at University of Limerick, Ireland. Prior to joining Lero, Hinchey was Director of the NASA Software Engineering Laboratory based at Goddard Space Flight Centre and has previously been either Full or Visiting Professor in the USA, UK, Sweden, Australia and Japan.
Hinchey received a BSc in Computer Systems from University of Limerick, an MSc in Computation (Mathematics) from University of Oxford, UK, and a PhD in Computer Science from University of Cambridge, UK.
He is a Chartered Engineering, Chartered Mathematician and a Chartered Professional Engineering. He is the Chair of IFIP Technical Committee 1 (Foundations of Computer Science) and is Chair of the IFIP Technical Assembly.
Ph.D., Leon A. Kappelman is a research scientist, teacher, author, speaker, and consultant dedicated to helping organizations better manage their information, systems, and technology assets. He is Director Emeritus of the Information Systems Research Center and a Professor of Information Systems in the Information Technology & Decision Sciences Department of the College of Business at the University of North Texas, where he is also a Fellow of the Texas Center for Digital Knowledge. Dr. Kappelman founded and chairs the Society for Information Management’s Enterprise Architecture Working Group. He has assisted many public and private organizations with technology management activities including strategic planning, governance, software development, project management, enterprise architecture, continuity of operations, and IT workforce management.
He has given presentations and written articles on these and other IT management topics, and testified before the US Congress on technology legislation and IT management practices. He has lectured and conducted seminars and workshops on many management, business, and technology topics in North America, Europe, and Asia. His work has been reported in the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Business Week, Newsweek, Dallas Morning News, Washington Post, Vanity Fair, L.A. Times, and scores of other newspapers and magazines; he has appeared on CNN, CNBC, PBS, ABC World News Tonight, as well as numerous local and regional television and radio stations. He brought nearly $2.5 million in research contracts to the university.
Dr. Kappelman’s professional expertise centers on the management of information and technology and includes enterprise architecture, software project management, software development and maintenance, continuity of operations and emergency management, management of change, performance measurement including metrics development, IT-related legal and ethical issues including intellectual property matters, and high-tech and public policy concerns like privacy, security, and software quality. He has worked with organizations involved in banking, insurance, aerospace, defense, health care, education, telecommunications, retail, all levels of government, not-for-profits, sales, marketing, distribution, electric utility, petrochemicals, as well as other economic sectors. Some of the enterprises he has worked with include ACS; Alcatel; Ameritech; Candle Corporation; LDS Church; CIA; CIGNA; City of Denton Texas; City of Los Angeles; Coca-Cola Company; Computer Associates; Department of Veteran Affairs; EDS; Executive Office of the President of the United States; Experian; GTE; Honor Technologies; IBM; JCPenney; Kraft Foods; LL Bean; McDermott; Milliken & Company; Pacific Bell; Pacific Medical Clinics; President’s Council on the Year 2000 Conversion; Prudential; SAIC; State of Texas; Texaco; Texas Health Resources, Treasury Department of Canada; United Nations; Wells Fargo; World Bank; and others. Professor Kappelman’s pro bono work includes testifying on high-tech issues several times before the US Congress, speaking at a United Nations IT conference, participating in White House industry round tables, serving on the American Heart Association’s IT Expert Panel, editing five books, founding and leading the Society for Information Management’s Enterprise Architecture Working Group and their Year 2000 Working Group, and founding and serving as a member of the three-person steering committee of the UN and World Bank sponsored Y2K Expert Service Volunteer Corps.
Professor Kappelman has published several books, over 100 articles, and his works have appeared in the Communications of the ACM, MIS Quarterly, Journal of Management Information Systems, Decision Sciences, IEEE Software, Project Management Journal, InformationWeek, Computerworld, National Productivity Review, Industrial Management, and the Journal of Computer Information Systems. He edited the SIM Guide to Enterprise Architecture (CRC Press, 2010, in press), authored Information Systems for Managers (McGraw-Hill, 1993); co-edited Y2K Endgame Strategies: Risk Management, Testing, and Contingency Planning (SIM International, 1999); and edited Year 2000 Update: Key Issues and Research Reports (SIM International, 1998), Year 2000 Problem: Strategies and Solutions from the Fortune 100 (International Thomson Press, 1997), and Solving the Year 2000 Computer Date Problem: A Guide and Resource Directory (SIM International, 1996).
Dimitri Mavris is the Boeing Professor of Advanced Aerospace Systems Analysis at the Guggenheim School of Aerospace Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, and the director of its Aerospace Systems Design Laboratory (ASDL).
Dr. Mavris has actively pursued closer ties between the academic and industrial communities in order to foster research opportunities and tailor the aerospace engineering curriculum towards meeting the future needs of the U.S. aerospace industry. Directing ASDL efforts at finding solutions to real-world problems has led to a record 35% of ASDL’s multi-million dollar research budget being derived from industry-sponsored projects. ASDL is currently a Center of Excellence in Robust Systems Design and Optimization under the General Electric University Strategic Alliance (GE USA). ASDL is also a current member of the Federal Aviation Administration’s Center of Excellence under the Partnership for Air Transportation Noise and Emissions Reduction (PARTNER). Furthermore, ASDL is currently a member of the Center of Excellence in Propulsion with United Technologies Corporation Pratt & Whitney Division.
Since co-founding ASDL in 1992, Dr. Mavris has received numerous awards and fellowships. In 1998, as one of 14 professors from the U.S. and abroad selected through an international competition, he was invited by the Boeing Company to observe current industry practice under the A.D. Welliver Faculty Fellowship. He worked on issues related to hypersonics, advanced aircraft, and space vehicles at the company’s Southern California Division. Dr. Mavris also received an NSF-sponsored CAREER award and grant in 1997 to research design for environmental issues, in conjunction with General Electric Aircraft Engines as industrial partner. In February 2000, Dr. Mavris was selected to fill the Boeing-sponsored chair for Advanced Aerospace Systems Analysis. Also in 2000, Dr. Mavris received SAE’s Ralph T. Teetor Educator of the Year Award. Dr. Mavris was awarded Georgia Tech’s prestigious Outstanding Development of Graduate Assistants Award in 1999 and again in 2004. He was selected as the 1999 Sante Fe Institute Summer fellow, the AIAA Aircraft Design technical committee chairperson for the period of 2000-2002, and as the editor of the International Society of Parametric Analysts Journal of Parametrics.
He has served as a member of AIAA’s Missile Design and Air Transportation and Operations Technical Committees. In spring of 2000, he was selected to serve as a member of NASA Ames Research Center Short Haul Civil Tiltrotor Executive Steering Committee. In December 2001 he was selected to serve as Deputy Director for AIAA’s Aircraft Technology Integration and Operations Group, responsible for 5 technical committees, the Aircraft Design, VSTOL, General Aviation, Lighter than Air Vehicle, and the Balloons Committees. From 2002-2007, he served as Co-Director of NASA Glenn’s URETI on Aero-propulsion and Power. In 2004, Dr. Mavris was recognized as a Fellow of the National Institute of Aerospace. In 2008 he was elected to serve as the U.S. delegate to the ICAS board. He became a Fellow of AIAA in 2009.
Frank Ortmeier is Professor for Computer Systems in Engineering at the Otto-von-Guericke-University Magdeburg. Before that he was leading scientist for several research projects in the domain of industrial robotics and safety critical systems at the university of Augsburg. He did his PhD on model-based techniques for safety analysis at the university of Augsburg
Currently, his main interests include advancing model-based methods, from academia to industrial practice and in particular into certification processes of safety critical systems. The main challenges are scalability, (legal) acceptance as well as usability and understandability of the methods for industrial experts. In the last years, analysis, design and verification of software-intensive systems and cyber-physical systems became a major interest in research also.
For more details see: http://euromover.cs.uni-magdeburg.de/cse/
Sylvain Peyronnet got a PhD (2003) and an Habilitation (2010) in Computer Science from University Paris-Sud XI. He is currently Associate Professor at University Paris-Sud (CS Lab - LRI) in the Algorithms and complexity team. Previously, he was Assistant Professor at University Paris-Sud, in the Grand-Large INRIA team.
He is the author of more than 40 scientific papers in international
conferences and journals. His main scientific contributions stand in
approximate verification, in algorithms for the social web and in
robust and fault-tolerant computing.
Marc Pouzet is Professor at Université Pierre et Marie Curie in the Computer Science Department of École normale supérieure. He is also junior member at Institut Universitaire de France. His main research activity concerns programming languages for real-time systems with particular interest in synchronous languages, semantics, type-systems and compilation.
He was the main architect and developer of the language Lucid Synchrone and several of his works have been transferred into industrial tools (e.g., SCADE 6). His recent works focus on programming models for computer intensive real-time systems (e.g., TV boxes) and the extension of synchronous languages with continuous time.
Bernhard Rumpe is chair of the Department for Software Engineering at the RWTH Aachen University, Germany. Before that he chaired the Software Engineering Institute at the TU Braunschweig. He made his Ph.D. and Habilitation an the TU Munich.
His main interests are software development methods and techniques that benefit from both rigorous and practical approaches. This includes the impact of new technologies such as model-engineering based on UML-like notations and domain specific languages and evolutionary, test-based methods, software architecture as well as the methodical and technical implications of their use in industry. He has furthermore contributed to the communities of formal methods and UML. Since 2009 he started combining modelling techniques and Cloud Computing.
He is author and editor of eight books and Editor-in-Chief of the Springer International Journal on Software and Systems Modeling (www.sosym.org).
He is co-Founder and Steering-Committee-member of the GI expert committee on "Modelling" in Germany, Program Committee Chair, PC member, workshop organizer etc. at various opportunities.
Prof. Yamaguchi holds BS (1979) and MS (1981) degrees in Nuclear Engineering from the University of Tokyo, Japan. He continued his research on the nuclear safety and he received his Ph.D degree in the field of Fluid-Structure Interaction in Nuclear System from the University of Tokyo in 1984. He joined Power Reactor and Nuclear Fuel Development Corporation (PNC) which is the national research institute for nuclear fuel cycle and fast breeder reactor development project. Since 2005, he is a Professor of Osaka University, Department of Energy and Environment.
He has more than 30 year experience in the nuclear engineering and safety. He is currently a member of special committees of the Nuclear Safety Committee and chairs the Nuclear Safety Design Guideline. He is a member of the New Nuclear Policy-planning Council of Atomic Energy Commission in Japan. Also he contributes to several committees of Japanese NISA, the Japanese Regulatory Body. He is the Chair of Risk Technology Committee for PRA standard development in the Atomic Energy Society of Japan.