Common questions when this happens are: Shall we phase out one of the systems and develop another? Or is it possible to take parts from the different systems and create a new? A new study from Mälardalen University in Sweden offers help to future organizations to avoid pitfalls like these.
Rikard Land, Departement of Computer Science and Electronics at Mälardalen University, defends his thesis “How to Succeed with In-House Software Systems Integration and Merge – Observations concerning Architecture and Process” on the 15th of September.
In the thesis Land presents two trends: partly an increased use of software both in products and as a support for different activities, partly the constant organizational changes in society of today. Land recognise a problem in these trends; it is common that no one in the new organization has knowledge about more than one of the existing systems well, neither as an user, nor as an architect.
Land presents studies of organizations in this kind of situation and presents advices for how to organize an evaluation process. He also presents which aspects are most important to evaluate and which work procedures are most effective. The focus of Land’s thesis is the architecture of the software, that is its fundamental choice of structure, technologies and computer model.
The public defence of the thesis takes place on Friday the 15th of September in the Zeta hall of Mälardalen University, 10:00.
Anna Ax | alfa
Magnetic Quantum Objects in a "Nano Egg-Box"
25.07.2017 | Universität Wien
3-D scanning with water
24.07.2017 | Association for Computing Machinery
Physicists working with researcher Oriol Romero-Isart devised a new simple scheme to theoretically generate arbitrarily short and focused electromagnetic fields. This new tool could be used for precise sensing and in microscopy.
Microwaves, heat radiation, light and X-radiation are examples for electromagnetic waves. Many applications require to focus the electromagnetic fields to...
Strong light-matter coupling in these semiconducting tubes may hold the key to electrically pumped lasers
Light-matter quasi-particles can be generated electrically in semiconducting carbon nanotubes. Material scientists and physicists from Heidelberg University...
Fraunhofer IPA has developed a proximity sensor made from silicone and carbon nanotubes (CNT) which detects objects and determines their position. The materials and printing process used mean that the sensor is extremely flexible, economical and can be used for large surfaces. Industry and research partners can use and further develop this innovation straight away.
At first glance, the proximity sensor appears to be nothing special: a thin, elastic layer of silicone onto which black square surfaces are printed, but these...
3-D shape acquisition using water displacement as the shape sensor for the reconstruction of complex objects
A global team of computer scientists and engineers have developed an innovative technique that more completely reconstructs challenging 3D objects. An ancient...
Physicists have developed a new technique that uses electrical voltages to control the electron spin on a chip. The newly-developed method provides protection from spin decay, meaning that the contained information can be maintained and transmitted over comparatively large distances, as has been demonstrated by a team from the University of Basel’s Department of Physics and the Swiss Nanoscience Institute. The results have been published in Physical Review X.
For several years, researchers have been trying to use the spin of an electron to store and transmit information. The spin of each electron is always coupled...
26.07.2017 | Event News
21.07.2017 | Event News
19.07.2017 | Event News
27.07.2017 | Life Sciences
27.07.2017 | Life Sciences
27.07.2017 | Health and Medicine