Conferences related to Reverse engineering

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2014 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2014 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2013 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2013 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2012 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2012 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2011 Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE) Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2011 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2010 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    (FIE) Conference is a major international conference devoted to improvements in computer science, engineering, and technology (CSET) education. FIE 2008 continues a long tradition of disseminating educational research results and innovative practices in CSET education. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas, learning about developments in CSET education, and interacting with colleagues.

  • 2009 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    FIE is a major international conference devoted to improvements in computer science, engineering and technology (CSET) education. FIE continues a loong tradition of disseminating educational research results and innovative practices in CSET education. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas, learning about developments in CSET education, and interacting with colleagues.

  • 2008 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)


2012 IEEE 18th International Conference on Parallel and Distributed Systems (ICPADS)

The conference provides an international forum for scientists, engineers and users to exchange and share their experiences, new ideas, and latest research results on all aspects of parallel and distributed systems. Contributions are solicited in all areas of parallel and distributed systems research and applications.


2010 17th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE)

The Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) is the premier research conference on the theory and practice of recovering information from existing software and systems. WCRE explores innovative methods of extracting the many kinds of information that can be recovered from software, software engineering documents, and systems artifacts, and examines innovative ways of using this information in system renovation and program understanding.

  • 2009 Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE)

    Reverse engineering.

  • 2007 Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE)

    The Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) is the premier research conference on the theory and practice of recovering information from existing software and systems. WCRE explores innovative methods of extracting the many kinds of information that can be recovered from software, software engineering documents, and systems artifacts, and examines innovative ways of using this information in system renovation and program understanding.


2010 IEEE 18th International Conference on Program Comprehension (ICPC)

ICPC is the principal venue for works in program comprehension as well as a leading venue for works in the areas of software analysis, reverse engineering, software evolution, and software visualization.

  • 2009 IEEE 17th International Conference on Program Comprehension (ICPC) (formerly IWPC)

    Program comprehension is a vital blend of software engineering activities that supports reuse, inspection, maintenance, evolution, migration, reverse engineering, and reengineering of existing software systems. ICPC is the principal venue for works in the area of program comprehension as well as a leading venue for works in the areas of software analysis, reverse engineering, software evolution, and software visualization.


2009 IEEE International Conference on Electro/Information Technology (eit2009)

The 2009 Electro/Information Technology Conference, sponsored by the IEEE Region 4 (R4), is focused on basic/applied research results in the fields of electrical and computer engineering as they relate to Information Technology and its applications. The purpose of the conference is to provide a forum for researchers and industrial investigators to exchange ideas and discuss developments in this growing field.



Periodicals related to Reverse engineering

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Software, IEEE

IEEE Software's mission is to build the community of leading and future software practitioners. The magazine delivers reliable, useful, leading-edge software development information to keep engineers and managers abreast of rapid technology change. The authority on translating software theory into practice, IEEE Software is positioned between pure research and pure practice, transferring ideas, methods, and experiences among researchers and engineers. ...


Spectrum, IEEE

IEEE Spectrum Magazine, the flagship publication of the IEEE, explores the development, applications and implications of new technologies. It anticipates trends in engineering, science, and technology, and provides a forum for understanding, discussion and leadership in these areas. IEEE Spectrum is the world's leading engineering and scientific magazine. Read by over 300,000 engineers worldwide, Spectrum provides international coverage of all ...


Technology and Society Magazine, IEEE

The impact of technology (as embodied by the fields of interest in IEEE) on society, the impact of society on the engineering profession, the history of the societal aspects of electrotechnology, and professional, social, and economic responsibility in the practice of engineering and its related technology.



Most published Xplore authors for Reverse engineering

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Xplore Articles related to Reverse engineering

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Message from the Chairs

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the introductory welcome message from the conference proceedings.


Table of contents

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the table of contents of the proceedings.


Locating Components Realizing Services in Existing Systems

Renuka Sindhgatta; Karthikeyan Ponnalagu 2008 IEEE International Conference on Services Computing, 2008

Organizations adopting service oriented architecture can derive higher business value only if the functionality provided by existing systems is reused. "Servicising" existing systems (locating and exposing available functionality as a set of service based operations), is an efficient way forward, to the evolution of existing systems to SOA. To facilitate the location of service(s) already implemented in the systems, a ...


[Copyright notice]

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the copyright information for the conference. May include reprint permission information.


Layout-by-example: a fuzzy visual language for specifying stereotypes of diagram layout

K. Sugihara; K. Yamamoto; K. Takeda; M. Inaba Proceedings IEEE Workshop on Visual Languages, 1992

This paper presents a new approach to automatic layout of diagrams: layout-by- example. In this approach, a layout is produced by applying the layout rules which are generated from layout examples called stereotypes. A fuzzy visual language is proposed for specifying stereotypes of diagram layout. The concept of fuzzy theory is incorporated into parsing visual sentences representing stereotypes and generating ...


More Xplore Articles

Educational Resources on Reverse engineering

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eLearning

Message from the Chairs

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the introductory welcome message from the conference proceedings.


Table of contents

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the table of contents of the proceedings.


Locating Components Realizing Services in Existing Systems

Renuka Sindhgatta; Karthikeyan Ponnalagu 2008 IEEE International Conference on Services Computing, 2008

Organizations adopting service oriented architecture can derive higher business value only if the functionality provided by existing systems is reused. "Servicising" existing systems (locating and exposing available functionality as a set of service based operations), is an efficient way forward, to the evolution of existing systems to SOA. To facilitate the location of service(s) already implemented in the systems, a ...


[Copyright notice]

2008 15th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering, 2008

Presents the copyright information for the conference. May include reprint permission information.


Layout-by-example: a fuzzy visual language for specifying stereotypes of diagram layout

K. Sugihara; K. Yamamoto; K. Takeda; M. Inaba Proceedings IEEE Workshop on Visual Languages, 1992

This paper presents a new approach to automatic layout of diagrams: layout-by- example. In this approach, a layout is produced by applying the layout rules which are generated from layout examples called stereotypes. A fuzzy visual language is proposed for specifying stereotypes of diagram layout. The concept of fuzzy theory is incorporated into parsing visual sentences representing stereotypes and generating ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE.tv Videos

Lloyd Watts: Reverse-Engineering the Human Auditory Pathway -WCCI 2012 Plenary talk
Micro-Apps 2013: Rapid Simulation of Large Phased Array T/R Module Networks
2014 Medal in Power Engineering
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Lionel Briand on Software Engineering
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IMS 2015: Luca Pierantoni - A New Challenge in Computational Engineering
EMBC 2011-Symposium on BME Education-PT I
Enjoy the Ride: An Engineers Plan to Make Engineering Hip
IMS 2012 Special Sessions: A Retrospective of Field Theory in Microwave Engineering - David M. Pozar
IMS 2012 Special Sessions: Globalization of Engineering Education and Research: Opportunities and Challenges - John M. Grandin
I Change the World: Jessica's Inspiration
Engineering For Social Good
IMS 2012 Special Sessions: A Retrospective of Field Theory in Microwave Engineering - Magdalena Salazar Palma
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IMS 2012 Special Sessions: Globalization of Engineering Education and Research: Opportunities and Challenges - Alan Cheville
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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • The Quantified Self: Reverse Engineering

    This chapter contains sections titled: Notes

  • IntellectualProperty Issues

    This chapter contains sections titled: Protecting the Intangible Patents Copyrights Trade Secrets Reverse Engineering The ??Look and Feel?? Copyright Controversy Software Patents Case Study This chapter contains sections titled: Worksheet??-??Review of Intellectual-Property Concepts: Part 1 Worksheet??-??Review of Intellectual-Property Concepts: Part 2 Worksheet??-????Copyright and Work Made for Hire?? Worksheet??-????Reverse-Engineering Someone Else's Software: Is It Legal??? Worksheet??-????Does the Patent Office Respect the Software Community??? Worksheet??-??SIIA Antipiracy Efforts: Part 1 Worksheet??-??SIIA Antipiracy Efforts: Part 2 Additional Assignments References Copyright and Work Made for Hire Reverse-Engineering Someone Else's Software: Is It Legal? Does the Patent Office Respect the Software Community? Trademarks and Potholes on the Superhighway

  • Temporal and Dynamic Modeling

    Until recently, information systems have been designed around different business functions, such as accounts payable and inventory control. Object- oriented modeling, in contrast, structures systems around the data--the objects--that make up the various business functions. Because information about a particular function is limited to one place--to the object--the system is shielded from the effects of change. Object-oriented modeling also promotes better understanding of requirements, clear designs, and more easily maintainable systems.This book focuses on recent developments in representational and processing aspects of complex data-intensive applications. The chapters cover "hot" topics such as application behavior and consistency, reverse engineering, interoperability and collaboration between objects, and work-flow modeling. Each chapter contains a review of its subject, followed by object-oriented modeling techniques and methodologies that can be applied to real-life applications.Contributors : F. Casati, S. Ceri, R. Cicchetti, L. M. L. Delcambre, E. F. Ecklund, D. W. Embley, G. Engels, J. M. Gagnon, R. Godin, M. Gogolla, L. Groenewegen, G. S. Jensen, G. Kappel, B. J. Krÿmer, S. W. Liddle, R. Missaoui, M. Norrie, M. P. Papazoglou, C. Parent, B. Perniei, P. Poncelet, G. Pozzi, M. Schreft, R. T. Snodgrass, S. Spaccapietra, M. Stumptner, M. Teisseire, W. J. van den Heuevel, S. N. Woodfield.

  • Beyond Modeling

    Until recently, information systems have been designed around different business functions, such as accounts payable and inventory control. Object- oriented modeling, in contrast, structures systems around the data--the objects--that make up the various business functions. Because information about a particular function is limited to one place--to the object--the system is shielded from the effects of change. Object-oriented modeling also promotes better understanding of requirements, clear designs, and more easily maintainable systems.This book focuses on recent developments in representational and processing aspects of complex data-intensive applications. The chapters cover "hot" topics such as application behavior and consistency, reverse engineering, interoperability and collaboration between objects, and work-flow modeling. Each chapter contains a review of its subject, followed by object-oriented modeling techniques and methodologies that can be applied to real-life applications.Contributors : F. Casati, S. Ceri, R. Cicchetti, L. M. L. Delcambre, E. F. Ecklund, D. W. Embley, G. Engels, J. M. Gagnon, R. Godin, M. Gogolla, L. Groenewegen, G. S. Jensen, G. Kappel, B. J. Krÿmer, S. W. Liddle, R. Missaoui, M. Norrie, M. P. Papazoglou, C. Parent, B. Perniei, P. Poncelet, G. Pozzi, M. Schreft, R. T. Snodgrass, S. Spaccapietra, M. Stumptner, M. Teisseire, W. J. van den Heuevel, S. N. Woodfield.

  • References

    Distributed business component computing--the assembling of business components into electronic business processes, which interact via the Internet --caters to a new breed of enterprise systems that are flexible, relatively easy to maintain and upgrade to accommodate new business processes, and relatively simple to integrate with other enterprise systems. Companies with unwieldy, large, and heterogeneous inherited information systems--known as legacy systems--find it extremely difficult to align their old systems with novel business processes. Legacy systems are not only tightly intertwined with existing business processes and procedures but also have a brittle architecture after years of ad-hoc fixes and offer limited openness to other systems. In this book, Willem-Jan van den Heuvel provides a methodological framework that offers pragmatic techniques for aligning component-based business processes and legacy systems.Van den Heuvel's methodology is based on three building blocks: reverse engineering, which allows legacy systems to be componentized; forward engineering, which derives a set of business components from requirements of the new business processes; and alignment of new business processes and componentized legacy systems. Van den Heuvel provides a theoretical foundation for these, with chapters that discuss component-based development, introduce a case study that is used throughout the book to illustrate the methodology, and assess methods and technologies for legacy integration, component adaptation, and process alignment. He describes the methodological framework itself and its techniques to align new business processes with legacy systems by adopting a meet-in-the-middle strategy. Drawing on topics from a wide range of disciplines, including component-b ased development, distributed computing, business process modeling, and others, Aligning Modern Business Processes and Legacy Systems offers theoretically grounded practical methodology that has been explored and tested in a variety of experiments as well as some real-world projects.

  • Modeling Interoperable Objects

    Until recently, information systems have been designed around different business functions, such as accounts payable and inventory control. Object- oriented modeling, in contrast, structures systems around the data--the objects--that make up the various business functions. Because information about a particular function is limited to one place--to the object--the system is shielded from the effects of change. Object-oriented modeling also promotes better understanding of requirements, clear designs, and more easily maintainable systems.This book focuses on recent developments in representational and processing aspects of complex data-intensive applications. The chapters cover "hot" topics such as application behavior and consistency, reverse engineering, interoperability and collaboration between objects, and work-flow modeling. Each chapter contains a review of its subject, followed by object-oriented modeling techniques and methodologies that can be applied to real-life applications.Contributors : F. Casati, S. Ceri, R. Cicchetti, L. M. L. Delcambre, E. F. Ecklund, D. W. Embley, G. Engels, J. M. Gagnon, R. Godin, M. Gogolla, L. Groenewegen, G. S. Jensen, G. Kappel, B. J. Krÿmer, S. W. Liddle, R. Missaoui, M. Norrie, M. P. Papazoglou, C. Parent, B. Perniei, P. Poncelet, G. Pozzi, M. Schreft, R. T. Snodgrass, S. Spaccapietra, M. Stumptner, M. Teisseire, W. J. van den Heuevel, S. N. Woodfield.

  • The Methodological Framework

    This chapter contains section titled: 4.1 Overview of the Methodological Framework, 4.2 Running Example, 4.3 Forward Engineering, 4.4 Reverse Engineering, 4.5 Matching Phase, 4.6 Adaptation Phase, 4.7 Running Example

  • Reverse Engineering: The Outline As Document Restructuring Tool

    Outlining is usually thought of as an important tool for the initial stage of document development. This chapter focuses on perfecting longer documents. Outlining is a process that normally moves from researching and noting ideas, through outlining and writing, to revising. Engineering writers who use outlines and find that arranging concepts into an outline establish the relative importance of the concepts; ensure continuity of thought, lend proper structure, and promote document completeness. Assigning ideas to first-, second-, and lower-order headings means defining each section's limits and ensuring document coherence. Consecutively listing coordinate headings is a means of developing continuity. This procedure is based on the concept of reverse engineering. The chapter presents five steps to follow to use this kind of reverse engineering to analyze and restructure the document to improve its final coherence and impact. The most important advantage is the saving of time.

  • Behavioral Modeling

    Until recently, information systems have been designed around different business functions, such as accounts payable and inventory control. Object- oriented modeling, in contrast, structures systems around the data--the objects--that make up the various business functions. Because information about a particular function is limited to one place--to the object--the system is shielded from the effects of change. Object-oriented modeling also promotes better understanding of requirements, clear designs, and more easily maintainable systems.This book focuses on recent developments in representational and processing aspects of complex data-intensive applications. The chapters cover "hot" topics such as application behavior and consistency, reverse engineering, interoperability and collaboration between objects, and work-flow modeling. Each chapter contains a review of its subject, followed by object-oriented modeling techniques and methodologies that can be applied to real-life applications.Contributors : F. Casati, S. Ceri, R. Cicchetti, L. M. L. Delcambre, E. F. Ecklund, D. W. Embley, G. Engels, J. M. Gagnon, R. Godin, M. Gogolla, L. Groenewegen, G. S. Jensen, G. Kappel, B. J. Krÿmer, S. W. Liddle, R. Missaoui, M. Norrie, M. P. Papazoglou, C. Parent, B. Perniei, P. Poncelet, G. Pozzi, M. Schreft, R. T. Snodgrass, S. Spaccapietra, M. Stumptner, M. Teisseire, W. J. van den Heuevel, S. N. Woodfield.

  • High Temperature Contacts to Chemically Vapour Deposited Diamond FilmsReliability Issues

    Refractory metals (Ti, Mo, Wand Ta) with precious metal overlayers (Au and Pt) were used to form ohmic contacts to polycrystalline boron doped chemically vapour deposited diamond films. Refractory metals afford high resistance to thermal and environmenal stresses. In addition, many refractory metals show a chemical affinity for carbon, resulting in the formation of a metal-carbide reaction layer with reduced Schottky barrier height at the contact interface. Low resistance ohmic contacts can be formed by heavy boron doping of the diamond film in the contact region. The viability and reliability of various refractory metal contact schemes were assessed to determine their upper operating temperatures and life expectancies in hostile environments. Reverse engineering of the contacts and detailed material analysis revealed likely failure mechanisms. It was found that Mo/Au gave the highest degree of thermal stability, while Ti gave the lowest contact resistance. The contact resistance was strongly dependent on the doping level of the diamond film



Standards related to Reverse engineering

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Standard for Information Technology - Systems Design - Software Design Descriptions

This standard describes software designs and establishes the information content and organization of a software design description (SDD). An SDD is a representation of a software design to be used for recording design information and communicating that design information to key design stakeholders. This standard is intended for use in design situations in which an explicit software design description is ...



Jobs related to Reverse engineering

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