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Allen, T: Introduction to Discrete Event Simula...
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Erscheinungsdatum: 20.08.2014, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Introduction to Discrete Event Simulation and Agent-based Modeling, Titelzusatz: Voting Systems, Health Care, Military, and Manufacturing, Auflage: 2011, Autor: Allen, Theodore T., Verlag: Springer London // Springer-Verlag London Ltd., Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Management spezifischer Bereiche // Unternehmensforschung // Wahrscheinlichkeitsrechnung und Statistik // Ingenieurswesen // Maschinenbau allgemein // Computermodellierung und // simulation, Rubrik: Technik allgemein, Seiten: 228, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 333 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management
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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management ab 33.99 € als pdf eBook: . Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Sachthemen & Ratgeber, Computer & Internet,

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Balancing Agility and Discipline
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A guide for perplexed software professionals who have heard the buzz about agile methodologies, but want to separate the hype from reality. Helps organization achieve the speed of agility without sacrificing the discipline of process For quick learning and easy reference, the margins contain a "fast track" summary of the material Forewords by Grady Booch, Alistair Cockburn, and Watts Humphrey! Features + Benefits A guide for perplexed software professionals who have heard the buzz about agile methodologies, but want to separate the hype from reality. ° Helps organization achieve the speed of agility without sacrificing the discipline of process ° For quick learning and easy reference, the margins contain a fast track summary of the material ° Forewords by Grady Booch, Alistair Cockburn, and Watts Humphrey! Backcover Being a certified bibliophile and a professional geek, I have more shelf space devoted to books on software methods than any reasonable human should possess. Balancing Agility and Discipline has a prominent place in that section of my library, because it has helped me sort through the noise and smoke of the current method wars.--From the Foreword by Grady BoochThis is an outstanding book on an emotionally complicated topic. I applaud the authors for the care with which they have handled the subject.--From the Foreword by Alistair CockburnThe authors have done a commendable job of identifying five critical factors--personnel, criticality, size, culture, and dynamism--for creating the right balance of flexibility and structure. Their thoughtful analysis will help developers who must sort through the agile-disciplined debate, giving them guidance to create the right mix for their projects.--From the Foreword by Arthur Pyster Agility and discipline: These apparently opposite attributes are, in fact, complementary values in software development. Plan-driven developers must also be agile; nimble developers must also be disciplined. The key to success is finding the right balance between the two, which will vary from project to project according to the circumstances and risks involved. Developers, pulled toward opposite ends by impassioned arguments, ultimately must learn how to give each value its due in their particular situations. Balancing Agility and Discipline sweeps aside the rhetoric, drills down to the operational core concepts, and presents a constructive approach to defining a balanced software development strategy. The authors expose the bureaucracy and stagnation that mark discipline without agility, and liken agility without discipline to unbridled and fruitless enthusiasm. Using a day in the life of two development teams and ground-breaking case studies, they illustrate the differences and similarities between agile and plan-driven methods, and show that the best development strategies have ways to combine both attributes. Their analysis is both objective and grounded, leading finally to clear and practical guidance for all software professionals--showing how to locate the sweet spot on the agility-discipline continuum for any given project. 0321186125B10212003 Foreword by Grady Booch. Foreword by Alistair Cockburn. Foreword by Arthur Pyster. Preface. Acknowledgments. Prelude. 1. Discipline, Agility, and Perplexity. The Sources of Perplexity. Multiple Definitions. Distinguishing Method Use from Method Misuse. Overgeneralization Based on the Most Visible Instances. Claims of Universality. Early Success Stories. Purist Interpretations. Clarifying Perplexity. The Two Approaches. Plan-Driven Methods. Agile Methods. Finding Middle Ground. 2. Contrasts and Home Grounds. Application Characteristics. Primary Goals. Size. Environment. Management Characteristics. Customer Relations. Planning and Control. Project Communication. Technical Characteristics. Requirements. Development. Testing. Personnel Characteristics. Customers. Developers. Culture. Summary. Home Grounds. Misconceptions. Five Critical Factors. 3. A Day in the Life. Typical Days. A Typical Day Using PSP/TSP. A Typical Day Using Extreme Programming. Crisis Days. A Crisis Day with TSP/PSP. A Crisis Day with XP. Summary. Differences. Similarities. Observations. 4. Expanding the Home Grounds: Two Case Studies. Using Plans to Scale Up Agile Methods: Lease Management Example. Assumption 1: The Effort to Develop or Modify a Story Does Not Increase with Time and Story Number. Assumption 2: Trusting People to Get Everything Done on Time Is Compatible with Fixed Schedules and Diseconomies of Scale. Assumption 3: Simple Design and YAGNI Scale Up Easily to Large Projects. Agile Methods Scaleup: Summing Up. Using Agility to Streamline Plan-Driven Methods: USAF/TRW CCPDS-R Example. Individuals and Interactions over Processes and Tools: CCPDS-R. Working Software over Comprehensive Documentation: CCPDS-R. Customer Collaboration over Contract Negotiation: CCPDS-R. Responding to Change over Following a Plan: CCPDS-R. Summary. 5. Using Risk to Balance Agility and Discipline. An Overview of the Method. An Example Family of Applications: Agent-Based Planning Systems. An Intermediate Application: Supply Chain Management. Step 1: SupplyChain.com Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Step 4a: Individual Risk Resolution Strategies. Step 4b: Risk-Based Strategy for SupplyChain.com System Development. Small Application: Event Planning. Step 1: Event Planning Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Steps 4a, 4b: Risk-Based Strategy for Event Planning System Development. Very Large Application: National Information System for Crisis Management (NISCM). Step1: NISCM Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Steps 3 and 4: Risk-Based Strategy for NISCM System Development. Summary. 6. Conclusions. The Top Six Conclusions. No Agile or Plan-Driven Method Silver Bullet. Agile and Plan-Driven Method Home Grounds. Future Applications Will Need Both Agility and Discipline. Balanced Agility-Discipline Methods Are Emerging. Build Your Method UpÑDonÕt Tailor It Down. Focus Less on MethodsÑMore on People, Values, Communication, and Expectations Management. What Can You Do Next about Balancing Agility and Discipline? Steps toward Balancing Software Development Agility and Discipline. Afterword. Appendix A. Comparing the Methods. Scrum. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Adaptive Software Development (ASD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Lean Development (LD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Crystal. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. eXtreme Programming (XP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. Reference. Dynamic Systems Development Method (DSDM). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Rational Unified Process (RUP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Team Software Process (TSP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Feature-Driven Development (FDD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Capability Maturity Model Integration (CMMI). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Capability Maturity Model for Software (SW-CMM). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Personal Software Process (PSP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Cleanroom. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Method Comparison Table. Appendix B. Manifesto for Agile Software Development. Principles behind the Agile Manifesto. Appendix C. Capability Maturity Models. A Short History of CMMs. CMM Concepts. Using Models to Improve Processes. Appendix D. Tools for Balancing. D1. The Spiral Model Anchor Point Milestones. D2. Benefits Realization Analysis and the DMR Results Chain. Benefits Realized. Results Chain. D3. Schedule as an Independent Variable. Shared Vision and Expectations Management. Feature Prioritization. Schedule Range Estimation. Architecture and Core Capability Determination. Incremental Development. Change and Progress Monitoring and Control. Appendix E. Empirical Information. E1. The Cost of Change: Empirical Findings. E2. How Much Architecting Is Enough? A COCOMO II Analysis. E3. Experiments and Studies of Agile and Plan-Driven Methods. Overall Distribution of Project Size. Process Improvement. Team Software Process and Agile Methods. Pair Programming. Hybrid Agile/Plan-Driven Methods. Notes. References. Index.Nowadays, there are many methodologies you can introduce your to students. On the one hand, there are the more agile methods that focus on individual projects, and how to get them done fast

Anbieter: buecher
Stand: 05.06.2020
Zum Angebot
Balancing Agility and Discipline
45,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

A guide for perplexed software professionals who have heard the buzz about agile methodologies, but want to separate the hype from reality. Helps organization achieve the speed of agility without sacrificing the discipline of process For quick learning and easy reference, the margins contain a "fast track" summary of the material Forewords by Grady Booch, Alistair Cockburn, and Watts Humphrey! Features + Benefits A guide for perplexed software professionals who have heard the buzz about agile methodologies, but want to separate the hype from reality. ° Helps organization achieve the speed of agility without sacrificing the discipline of process ° For quick learning and easy reference, the margins contain a fast track summary of the material ° Forewords by Grady Booch, Alistair Cockburn, and Watts Humphrey! Backcover Being a certified bibliophile and a professional geek, I have more shelf space devoted to books on software methods than any reasonable human should possess. Balancing Agility and Discipline has a prominent place in that section of my library, because it has helped me sort through the noise and smoke of the current method wars.--From the Foreword by Grady BoochThis is an outstanding book on an emotionally complicated topic. I applaud the authors for the care with which they have handled the subject.--From the Foreword by Alistair CockburnThe authors have done a commendable job of identifying five critical factors--personnel, criticality, size, culture, and dynamism--for creating the right balance of flexibility and structure. Their thoughtful analysis will help developers who must sort through the agile-disciplined debate, giving them guidance to create the right mix for their projects.--From the Foreword by Arthur Pyster Agility and discipline: These apparently opposite attributes are, in fact, complementary values in software development. Plan-driven developers must also be agile; nimble developers must also be disciplined. The key to success is finding the right balance between the two, which will vary from project to project according to the circumstances and risks involved. Developers, pulled toward opposite ends by impassioned arguments, ultimately must learn how to give each value its due in their particular situations. Balancing Agility and Discipline sweeps aside the rhetoric, drills down to the operational core concepts, and presents a constructive approach to defining a balanced software development strategy. The authors expose the bureaucracy and stagnation that mark discipline without agility, and liken agility without discipline to unbridled and fruitless enthusiasm. Using a day in the life of two development teams and ground-breaking case studies, they illustrate the differences and similarities between agile and plan-driven methods, and show that the best development strategies have ways to combine both attributes. Their analysis is both objective and grounded, leading finally to clear and practical guidance for all software professionals--showing how to locate the sweet spot on the agility-discipline continuum for any given project. 0321186125B10212003 Foreword by Grady Booch. Foreword by Alistair Cockburn. Foreword by Arthur Pyster. Preface. Acknowledgments. Prelude. 1. Discipline, Agility, and Perplexity. The Sources of Perplexity. Multiple Definitions. Distinguishing Method Use from Method Misuse. Overgeneralization Based on the Most Visible Instances. Claims of Universality. Early Success Stories. Purist Interpretations. Clarifying Perplexity. The Two Approaches. Plan-Driven Methods. Agile Methods. Finding Middle Ground. 2. Contrasts and Home Grounds. Application Characteristics. Primary Goals. Size. Environment. Management Characteristics. Customer Relations. Planning and Control. Project Communication. Technical Characteristics. Requirements. Development. Testing. Personnel Characteristics. Customers. Developers. Culture. Summary. Home Grounds. Misconceptions. Five Critical Factors. 3. A Day in the Life. Typical Days. A Typical Day Using PSP/TSP. A Typical Day Using Extreme Programming. Crisis Days. A Crisis Day with TSP/PSP. A Crisis Day with XP. Summary. Differences. Similarities. Observations. 4. Expanding the Home Grounds: Two Case Studies. Using Plans to Scale Up Agile Methods: Lease Management Example. Assumption 1: The Effort to Develop or Modify a Story Does Not Increase with Time and Story Number. Assumption 2: Trusting People to Get Everything Done on Time Is Compatible with Fixed Schedules and Diseconomies of Scale. Assumption 3: Simple Design and YAGNI Scale Up Easily to Large Projects. Agile Methods Scaleup: Summing Up. Using Agility to Streamline Plan-Driven Methods: USAF/TRW CCPDS-R Example. Individuals and Interactions over Processes and Tools: CCPDS-R. Working Software over Comprehensive Documentation: CCPDS-R. Customer Collaboration over Contract Negotiation: CCPDS-R. Responding to Change over Following a Plan: CCPDS-R. Summary. 5. Using Risk to Balance Agility and Discipline. An Overview of the Method. An Example Family of Applications: Agent-Based Planning Systems. An Intermediate Application: Supply Chain Management. Step 1: SupplyChain.com Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Step 4a: Individual Risk Resolution Strategies. Step 4b: Risk-Based Strategy for SupplyChain.com System Development. Small Application: Event Planning. Step 1: Event Planning Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Steps 4a, 4b: Risk-Based Strategy for Event Planning System Development. Very Large Application: National Information System for Crisis Management (NISCM). Step1: NISCM Project Risk Ratings. Step 2: Compare the Agile and Plan-Driven Risks. Steps 3 and 4: Risk-Based Strategy for NISCM System Development. Summary. 6. Conclusions. The Top Six Conclusions. No Agile or Plan-Driven Method Silver Bullet. Agile and Plan-Driven Method Home Grounds. Future Applications Will Need Both Agility and Discipline. Balanced Agility-Discipline Methods Are Emerging. Build Your Method UpÑDonÕt Tailor It Down. Focus Less on MethodsÑMore on People, Values, Communication, and Expectations Management. What Can You Do Next about Balancing Agility and Discipline? Steps toward Balancing Software Development Agility and Discipline. Afterword. Appendix A. Comparing the Methods. Scrum. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Adaptive Software Development (ASD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Lean Development (LD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Crystal. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. eXtreme Programming (XP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. Reference. Dynamic Systems Development Method (DSDM). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Rational Unified Process (RUP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Team Software Process (TSP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Feature-Driven Development (FDD). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Capability Maturity Model Integration (CMMI). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Capability Maturity Model for Software (SW-CMM). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Personal Software Process (PSP). Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Cleanroom. Thumbnail Sketch. Comments. References. Method Comparison Table. Appendix B. Manifesto for Agile Software Development. Principles behind the Agile Manifesto. Appendix C. Capability Maturity Models. A Short History of CMMs. CMM Concepts. Using Models to Improve Processes. Appendix D. Tools for Balancing. D1. The Spiral Model Anchor Point Milestones. D2. Benefits Realization Analysis and the DMR Results Chain. Benefits Realized. Results Chain. D3. Schedule as an Independent Variable. Shared Vision and Expectations Management. Feature Prioritization. Schedule Range Estimation. Architecture and Core Capability Determination. Incremental Development. Change and Progress Monitoring and Control. Appendix E. Empirical Information. E1. The Cost of Change: Empirical Findings. E2. How Much Architecting Is Enough? A COCOMO II Analysis. E3. Experiments and Studies of Agile and Plan-Driven Methods. Overall Distribution of Project Size. Process Improvement. Team Software Process and Agile Methods. Pair Programming. Hybrid Agile/Plan-Driven Methods. Notes. References. Index.Nowadays, there are many methodologies you can introduce your to students. On the one hand, there are the more agile methods that focus on individual projects, and how to get them done fast

Anbieter: buecher
Stand: 05.06.2020
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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management
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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management ab 64.99 EURO Auflage 2006

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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management
33,99 € *
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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management ab 33.99 EURO

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Applications of Fuzzy Logic Time Control in Ind...
49,00 € *
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Over the last few decades industrial automation has become the most desirous subject to increase the productivity with quality and quantity enhancement and consider the cost management of the product. A new approach of Fuzzy Logic Time Control Discrete Event System DEV provides an opportunity to establish a control design with certain time constraint of activation under the fuzzy control of input variables. A multi-agent based approach helps the control strategy to be motivated with all internal and external factors effecting the system casually under un predetermined conditions.An approach to use the fuzzy system in local and distributed environment is explored using a simplified design algorithmic approach.Design Models of: Liquids Mixing System,Grinding and Mixing System, and Muti- Dimensional Supervisory Control System with Fuzzy Logic time control DEV strategy are explored for industrial automation.

Anbieter: Dodax
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Agent-based Supply Network Event Management
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"Supply Chain Event Management (SCEM)" is one of the major topics in application-oriented Supply Chain Management. However, many solutions lack conceptual precision and currently available client-server SCEM-systems are ill-suited for complex supply networks in today's business environment. Agent-based proactive information logistics promises to overcome existing deficits by providing event-related information to all participants in the distributed environment. Hence, follow-up costs of disruptive events are significantly reduced for all network participants and performance of a supply network is increased. In this book a thorough analysis of the event management problem domain is the starting point to develop a generic agent-based approach to Supply Network Event Management. The main focus lies on practical issues of event management (e.g., semantic interoperability) and economic benefits to be achieved with agent technology in this state-of-the-art problem domain.

Anbieter: Dodax
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FlexSim in Academe: Teaching and Research
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This book describes a variety of teaching and academic research applications that effectively utilize FlexSim to: (1) provide guidelines, methods and tools for simulation modeling and analysis in a variety of educational settings and (2) address a variety of important design and operational issues in industry. Simulation is increasingly proving to be an important tool for supporting decision-making and problem-solving processes in many disparate domains, including the design, management and improvement of a wide range of operations systems in manufacturing, logistics, healthcare, etc. Achieving resource efficiency and minimizing negative externalities from operations represent two of today's greatest challenges, modern simulation methods can help to overcome them. FlexSim is a prominent software package for developing discrete-event, agent-based, continuous, and hybrid simulations.

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