22nd IEEE International Conference on Software Analysis, Evolution, and Reengineering

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en:scientific_committee [2014/09/04 21:31]
yann [Doctoral Symposium Track Co-chairs]
en:scientific_committee [2015/02/13 14:36] (current)
yann [Tools Track Co-chairs]
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 ====== Scientific Committee ====== ====== Scientific Committee ======
  
-===== Program ​Co-chairs =====+===== Research Track Co-chairs =====
  
 [[http://​mcis.polymtl.ca/​~bram/​|{{:​bram.png?​nolink&​100 |http://​mcis.polymtl.ca/​~bram/​}}]] Bram Adams is an assistant professor at the École Polytechnique de Montréal, where he heads the MCIS lab. on Maintenance,​ Construction,​ and Intelligence of Software. He obtained his Ph.D. at Ghent University (Belgium) and was a postdoctoral fellow at Queen'​s University (Ontario, Canada) from October 2008 to December 2011. His research interests include software release engineering in general, and software integration,​ software build systems, software modularity, and software maintenance in particular. His work has been published at premier software engineering venues such as TSE, ICSE, FSE, ASE, EMSE, MSR and ICSM. In addition to reviewing for (amongst others) ICSM, MSR, WCRE, CSMR, EMSE and JSS, he co-organized the PLATE, ACP4IS, MUD, MISS and RELENG workshops, the MSR Vision 2020 Summer School and a technical briefing on release engineering at ICSE 2012. He has been program co-chair of the Early Research Achievements track at ICSM 2013 and the 2013 Working Conference on Source Code Analysis and Manipulation. [[http://​mcis.polymtl.ca/​~bram/​|{{:​bram.png?​nolink&​100 |http://​mcis.polymtl.ca/​~bram/​}}]] Bram Adams is an assistant professor at the École Polytechnique de Montréal, where he heads the MCIS lab. on Maintenance,​ Construction,​ and Intelligence of Software. He obtained his Ph.D. at Ghent University (Belgium) and was a postdoctoral fellow at Queen'​s University (Ontario, Canada) from October 2008 to December 2011. His research interests include software release engineering in general, and software integration,​ software build systems, software modularity, and software maintenance in particular. His work has been published at premier software engineering venues such as TSE, ICSE, FSE, ASE, EMSE, MSR and ICSM. In addition to reviewing for (amongst others) ICSM, MSR, WCRE, CSMR, EMSE and JSS, he co-organized the PLATE, ACP4IS, MUD, MISS and RELENG workshops, the MSR Vision 2020 Summer School and a technical briefing on release engineering at ICSE 2012. He has been program co-chair of the Early Research Achievements track at ICSM 2013 and the 2013 Working Conference on Source Code Analysis and Manipulation.
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 [[http://​users.encs.concordia.ca/​~pcr/​|{{:​peter.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​users.encs.concordia.ca/​~pcr/​}}]] Peter C. Rigby is an assistant professor in Software Engineering at Concordia University in Montreal. His overarching research interest is in understanding how developers collaborate to produce successful software systems. His research program is driven by a desire to determine empirically the factors that lead to the development of successful software and to adapt, apply, and validate these techniques in different settings. Empirical Software Engineering involves mining large data sets to provide an empirical basis for software engineering practices. Software Analytics is then used to provide statistical predictions of, for example, the areas of the system that would benefit from increased developer attention. Grounded, empirical findings are necessary to advance software development as an engineering discipline. He is currently focusing on three research areas: extracting salient code elements (e.g., classes, methods) from informal documentation (e.g., StackOverflow),​ lightweight industrial software peer review techniques (at Microsoft, AMD, and DND), and the impact of disruptive events on software products. He currently holds two grants to fund this research: an NSERC Discovery Grant and a DND/NSERC Research Partnership Grant. ​ [[http://​users.encs.concordia.ca/​~pcr/​|{{:​peter.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​users.encs.concordia.ca/​~pcr/​}}]] Peter C. Rigby is an assistant professor in Software Engineering at Concordia University in Montreal. His overarching research interest is in understanding how developers collaborate to produce successful software systems. His research program is driven by a desire to determine empirically the factors that lead to the development of successful software and to adapt, apply, and validate these techniques in different settings. Empirical Software Engineering involves mining large data sets to provide an empirical basis for software engineering practices. Software Analytics is then used to provide statistical predictions of, for example, the areas of the system that would benefit from increased developer attention. Grounded, empirical findings are necessary to advance software development as an engineering discipline. He is currently focusing on three research areas: extracting salient code elements (e.g., classes, methods) from informal documentation (e.g., StackOverflow),​ lightweight industrial software peer review techniques (at Microsoft, AMD, and DND), and the impact of disruptive events on software products. He currently holds two grants to fund this research: an NSERC Discovery Grant and a DND/NSERC Research Partnership Grant. ​
  
-===== Tutorials Co-chairs ​=====+===== Special Events===== 
 + 
 +Special events will be co-located with SANER'​15 and distinguish SANER from other conferences. 
 + 
 +==== Tutorials Co-chairs ====
  
 [[http://​www0.cs.ucl.ac.uk/​staff/​J.Krinke/​|{{:​jens.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www0.cs.ucl.ac.uk/​staff/​J.Krinke/​}}]] Jens Krinke is Senior Lecturer in the Software Systems Engineering Group at the University College London, where he is Deputy Director of the CREST centre. He is well known for his work on program slicing; current research topics include program analysis for software engineering purposes, in particular dependence analysis for software security, and clone detection and its use in code provenance. Before joining the University College London, he was at King's College London and the FernUniversitaet in Hagen, Germany, where he worked on aspect mining and e-learning applications for distant teaching of software engineering. Jens Krinke received his Ph.D. in computer science from the University of Passau, Germany. [[http://​www0.cs.ucl.ac.uk/​staff/​J.Krinke/​|{{:​jens.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www0.cs.ucl.ac.uk/​staff/​J.Krinke/​}}]] Jens Krinke is Senior Lecturer in the Software Systems Engineering Group at the University College London, where he is Deputy Director of the CREST centre. He is well known for his work on program slicing; current research topics include program analysis for software engineering purposes, in particular dependence analysis for software security, and clone detection and its use in code provenance. Before joining the University College London, he was at King's College London and the FernUniversitaet in Hagen, Germany, where he worked on aspect mining and e-learning applications for distant teaching of software engineering. Jens Krinke received his Ph.D. in computer science from the University of Passau, Germany.
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 [[http://​www.csis.ysu.edu/​~bsharif/​index.php|{{:​bonita.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www.csis.ysu.edu/​~bsharif/​index.php}}]] Bonita Sharif is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Information Systems at Youngstown State University in Ohio, U.S.A. where she directs the Usability Lab and the Software Engineering Research and Empirical Studies Lab (SERESL). Her research interests are in program comprehension,​ empirical software engineering,​ software traceability,​ software visualization to support maintenance of large systems, and eye-tracking research related to software engineering and computing education. She received her Ph.D. in 2010 and MS in 2003 in Computer Science from Kent State University, U.S.A. and BS in Computer Science from Cyprus College, Nicosia Cyprus. [[http://​www.csis.ysu.edu/​~bsharif/​index.php|{{:​bonita.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www.csis.ysu.edu/​~bsharif/​index.php}}]] Bonita Sharif is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Information Systems at Youngstown State University in Ohio, U.S.A. where she directs the Usability Lab and the Software Engineering Research and Empirical Studies Lab (SERESL). Her research interests are in program comprehension,​ empirical software engineering,​ software traceability,​ software visualization to support maintenance of large systems, and eye-tracking research related to software engineering and computing education. She received her Ph.D. in 2010 and MS in 2003 in Computer Science from Kent State University, U.S.A. and BS in Computer Science from Cyprus College, Nicosia Cyprus.
  
-===== Industrial Track Co-chairs ​=====+==== International Research Project Panel Co-chairs ====
  
-[[http://www.khomh.net/|{{:foutse.jpg?​nolink&​100 |}}]] Foutse Khomh is an Assistant ​Professor at the Ecole Polytechnique de Montréal (Canada) where he leads the SWAT team on software analytics and cloud engineering researchPrior to this positionhe was a Research Fellow at Queen'​s University (Canada), working with the Software Reengineering Research Group and the NSERC/RIM Industrial Research Chair in Software Engineering ​of Ultra Large Scale SystemsHe received a Ph.D in Computer Science in 2010, from the University ​of Montrealunder the supervision ​of Yann-Gaël Guéhéneuc, with the Award of ExcellenceHe also received ​Master'​s degree ​in Software Engineering ​from the National Advanced School ​of Engineering (Cameroon) ​and a Master'​s degree (D.E.A) in Mathematics ​from the University ​of Yaounde I (Cameroon). His research interests include software maintenance and evolution, cloud engineering,​ service-centric software engineering,​ empirical software engineering,​ and software analytics. His work has been published in top international conferences and journals, including ICSM, MSR, WCRE, ICWS, JSS, JSP, and EMSE. He has served on the program committees ​of several international conferences including ICSMWCRE, MSR, ICPC, and has reviewed for top international journals such as SQJ, EMSE, and TSEHe was program co-chair ​of the Workshops track at the 20th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) ​and program chair of the Tool track at the 2013 International Working Conference on Source Code Analysis ​and Manipulation (SCAM).+[[http://selab.netlab.uky.edu/​homepage/|{{:jane.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​selab.netlab.uky.edu/​homepage/​}}]] Jane Hayes is Professor ​in Computer Science ​at the University of KentuckyPreviouslyshe was a Corporate Vice President ​and the Manager ​of the Integrated System Technologies Operation of Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC)She has over 16 years of experience ​in the field of verification and validation, testingsoftware development,​ and process improvement. She has been the verification and validation technical lead and-or program manager on numerous trusted software development efforts. She has led and participated in numerous management process/​product audits and assessments ​of large projects. She has assisted with processplan, and procedure development for testing and verification and validation, including assisting ​with the development ​of a Y2K testing standard for a commercial initiativeJane holds M.S. in Computer Science ​from the University ​of Southern Mississippi ​and a Ph.D. in Information Technology ​from George Mason University (GMU). She is the founding President ​of the Alumni Club of the Information Software Engineering Department at GMU, as well as a founding Member of their Industrial Advisory BoardShe is a member ​of ACM and the IEEE Computer Society. She was a Certified Software Test Engineer through ​the Quality Assurance Institute. Jane has published numerous articles related to software verification,​ validation, ​and testing.
  
-[[http://users.encs.concordia.ca/~abdelw/|{{:wahab.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://users.encs.concordia.ca/~abdelw/}}]] Wahab Hamou-Lhadj leads the Software Behaviour Analysis ​(SBAResearch Lab to investigate techniques ​and tools to help software analysts understand and analyze ​the behaviour ​of complex software systems. The term '​software behaviour'​ includes the interactions that occur within the software itself ​(micro interactionsand between software and its environment (macro interactions). Wahab looks at software from the ecosystem perspective. The outcome ​of our research can help with a variety of applications: ​software ​comprehension, software ​maintenance ​and evolution, performance analysis, anomaly detection, software compliance and certification,​ etc+[[http://www.lirmm.fr/~huchard/|{{:marianne.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://www.lirmm.fr/~huchard/}}]] Marianne Huchard obtained its PhD in 1992 and is currently Professor of computer science at University Montpellier 2 since 2004. She is currently Deputy Director of the LIRMM laboratory ​(Laboratoire d’Informatique,​ de Robotique, de Micro-Electronique in Montpellier) and she recently served as general chair of the join conferences ECMFA-ECOOP-ECSA 2013 in Montpellier. Her main areas of interest are Formal Concept Analysis ​(Galois lattice / Concept lattices), in its theoretical aspects as well as in its applications mainly to the domain ​of software ​engineering (Model-Driven EngineeringComponent-based ​software ​engineering ​and Service-Oriented Architectures).
  
-===== Workshops Co-chairs ​=====+===== Satellite Events ​=====
  
-[[http://​www.khomh.net/​|{{:​foutse.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www.khomh.net/​}}]] Foutse Khomh is an Assistant Professor at the Ecole Polytechnique de Montréal (Canada) where he leads the SWAT team on software analytics and cloud engineering research. Prior to this position, he was a Research Fellow at Queen'​s University (Canada), working with the Software Reengineering Research Group and the NSERC/RIM Industrial Research Chair in Software Engineering of Ultra Large Scale Systems. He received a Ph.D in Computer Science in 2010, from the University of Montreal, under the supervision of Yann-Gaël Guéhéneuc,​ with the Award of Excellence. He also received a Master'​s degree in Software Engineering from the National Advanced School of Engineering (Cameroon) ​and a Master'​s degree (D.E.A) in Mathematics from the University ​of Yaounde I (Cameroon)His research interests include software maintenance ​and evolution, cloud engineering,​ service-centric software engineering,​ empirical software engineering,​ and software analytics. His work has been published in top international conferences and journals, including ICSM, MSR, WCRE, ICWS, JSS, JSP, and EMSE. He has served on the program committees of several international conferences including ICSM, WCRE, MSR, ICPC, and has reviewed for top international journals such as SQJ, EMSE, and TSE. He was program co-chair of the Workshops track at the 20th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) and program chair of the Tool track at the 2013 International Working Conference on Source Code Analysis and Manipulation (SCAM).+All satellite events are co-organised by SANER and the respective organisers ​of each eventThey are overseen ​and coordinated by Foutse Khomh.
  
-[[http://essere.disco.unimib.it/|{{:francesca.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​essere.disco.unimib.it/​}}]] Francesca Arcelli Fontana worked in Italy at University of Milano, University of Salerno and University of Sannio. Currently, she  ​is Associate ​Professor ​of software engineering at the Department ​of Computer Science ​of the University of Milano Bicocca where she works in the area of  ​software evolution and reverse engineering and she leads the Evolution ​of Software ​SystEms and Reverse ​Engineering ​Lab. (ESSeRE). The actual ​research ​activity principally concerns software quality assessment,  ​software maintenance and evolution, ​program comprehensiondesign patterns detection for reverse ​engineering, ​code smell detection through machine learning techniques and empirical ​analysis in software engineering. ​She also interested ​in  ​exploiting complex network analysis in software evolutionShe is a member ​of IEEE Computer Society. +[[http://www.khomh.net/|{{:foutse.jpg?​nolink&​100 |}}]] Foutse Khomh is an Assistant ​Professor ​at the Ecole Polytechnique de Montréal (Canada) where he leads the SWAT team on software ​analytics and cloud engineering ​research. Prior to this position, he was a Research Fellow ​at Queen'​s University (Canada), working with the Software Reengineering Research Group and the NSERC/RIM Industrial Research Chair in Software Engineering ​of Ultra Large Scale Systems. He received a Ph.D in Computer Science ​in 2010, from the University of Montrealunder the supervision ​of Yann-Gaël Guéhéneuc,​ with the Award of Excellence. He also received a Master'​s degree in Software Engineering ​from the National Advanced School of Engineering (Cameroon) and a Master'​s degree (D.E.A) in Mathematics from the University of Yaounde I (Cameroon). His research ​interests include ​software maintenance and evolution, ​cloud engineeringservice-centric software ​engineering,​ empirical software engineering, and software analyticsHis work has been published ​in top international conferences and journals, including ICSM, MSR, WCRE, ICWS, JSS, JSP, and EMSEHe has served on the program committees ​of several international conferences including ICSM, WCRE, MSR, ICPC, and has reviewed for top international journals such as SQJ, EMSE, and TSEHe was program co-chair of the Workshops track at the 20th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) and program chair of the Tool track at the 2013 International Working Conference on Source Code Analysis and Manipulation (SCAM).
-===== Tools Track Co-chairs =====+
  
-[[http://​msuweb.montclair.edu/​~hillem/​|{{:​emily.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​msuweb.montclair.edu/​~hillem/​}}]] Today'​s software is large and complex, with systems consisting of millions of lines of code. New developers to a software project face significant challenges in locating code related to their maintenance tasks of fixing bugs or adding new features. Developers can simply be assigned a bug and told to fix it---even when they have no idea where to begin. In fact, research has shown that a developer typically spends more time locating and understanding code during maintenance than modifying it. Emily Hill works to significantly reduce the cost of software maintenance by reducing the time and effort to find and understand the code relevant to a software maintenance task. Emily'​s primary research interests are in software engineering;​ specifically,​ her work focuses on reducing software maintenance costs through building intuitive software engineering and program comprehension tools. Her research is inter-disciplinary and combines aspects of software engineering,​ program analysis, natural language processing, computational linguistics,​ information retrieval, text mining, and machine learning. ​+==== Industrial Track Co-chair ====
  
-[[http://www.khomh.net/|{{:foutse.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://www.khomh.net/}}]] Foutse Khomh is an Assistant Professor at the Ecole Polytechnique de Montréal (Canada) where he leads the SWAT team on software analytics and cloud engineering research. Prior to this position, he was a Research Fellow at Queen'​s University ​(Canada), working with the Software Reengineering ​Research ​Group and the NSERC/RIM Industrial Research Chair in Software Engineering ​of Ultra Large Scale SystemsHe received a Ph.D in Computer Science in 2010, from the University of Montreal, under the supervision of Yann-Gaël Guéhéneuc,​ with the Award of Excellence. He also received a Master'​s degree in Software Engineering from the National Advanced School of Engineering ​(Cameroon) and a Master'​s degree ​(D.E.Ain Mathematics ​from the University of Yaounde I (Cameroon)His research ​interests include ​software maintenance and evolution, ​cloud engineeringservice-centric software engineeringempirical ​software ​engineering, ​and software analytics. His work has been published in top international conferences and journalsincluding ICSM, MSR, WCRE, ICWS, JSS, JSP, and EMSE. He has served on the program committees of several international conferences including ICSM, WCRE, MSR, ICPC, and has reviewed for top international journals such as SQJ, EMSE, and TSE. He was program co-chair of the Workshops track at the 20th Working Conference on Reverse Engineering (WCRE) and program chair of the Tool track at the 2013 International Working Conference on Source Code Analysis and Manipulation (SCAM).+[[http://users.encs.concordia.ca/​~abdelw/|{{:wahab.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://users.encs.concordia.ca/​~abdelw/}}]] Wahab Hamou-Lhadj ​leads the Software Behaviour Analysis ​(SBA) Research ​Lab to investigate techniques and tools to help software analysts understand ​and analyze ​the behaviour ​of complex software systemsThe term '​software behaviour'​ includes ​the interactions that occur within ​the software itself ​(micro interactions) and between software and its environment ​(macro interactions). Wahab looks at software ​from the ecosystem perspectiveThe outcome of our research ​can help with a variety of applications:​ software comprehension, ​software maintenance and evolution, ​performance analysisanomaly detection, software ​compliance ​and certificationetc
  
-===== International Research Project Panel Co-chairs =====+==== Workshops ​Co-chair ====
  
-[[http://selab.netlab.uky.edu/​homepage/|{{:jane.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://selab.netlab.uky.edu/​homepage/}}]] Jane Hayes is Professor ​in Computer Science ​at the University of Kentucky. Previously, she was a Corporate Vice President and the Manager ​of the Integrated System Technologies Operation ​of Science Applications International Corporation ​(SAIC). She has over 16 years of experience in the field of verification ​and validationtestingsoftware development, and process improvement. She has been the verification and validation technical lead and-or program manager on numerous trusted ​software ​development efforts. She has led and participated in numerous management process/​product audits and assessments ​of large projectsShe has assisted with process, plan, and procedure development for testing and verification and validationincluding assisting ​with the development ​of a Y2K testing standard for a commercial initiativeJane holds M.S. in Computer Science from the University ​of Southern Mississippi ​and a Ph.D. in Information Technology from George Mason University (GMU). She is the founding President ​of the Alumni Club of the Information Software Engineering Department at GMU, as well as founding Member of their Industrial Advisory BoardShe is a member of ACM and the IEEE Computer SocietyShe was a Certified Software Test Engineer through the Quality Assurance Institute. Jane has published numerous articles related to software ​verificationvalidation, and testing.+[[http://essere.disco.unimib.it/|{{:francesca.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://essere.disco.unimib.it/}}]] Francesca Arcelli Fontana worked in Italy at University of Milano, University of Salerno and University of Sannio. Currently, she  ​is Associate ​Professor ​of software engineering at the Department of Computer Science ​of the University of Milano Bicocca ​where ​she works in the area of  ​software evolution and reverse engineering and she leads the Evolution ​of Software SystEms and Reverse Engineering Lab. (ESSeRE). The actual research activity principally concerns software quality assessment, ​ software maintenance ​and evolutionprogram comprehensiondesign patterns detection for reverse engineeringcode smell detection through machine learning techniques ​and empirical analysis in software engineering. She also interested in  exploiting complex network analysis in software ​evolution. She is a member ​of IEEE Computer Society. 
 + 
 +==== Tools Track Co-chair ==== 
 + 
 +[[http://​msuweb.montclair.edu/​~hillem/​|{{:​emily.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​msuweb.montclair.edu/​~hillem/​}}]] Today'​s software is large and complex, with systems consisting ​of millions of lines of codeNew developers to software project face significant challenges ​in locating code related to their maintenance tasks of fixing bugs or adding new features. Developers can simply be assigned a bug and told to fix it---even when they have no idea where to begin. In fact, research has shown that developer typically spends more time locating and understanding code during maintenance than modifying itEmily Hill works to significantly reduce ​the cost of software maintenance by reducing ​the time and effort to find and understand ​the code relevant to software maintenance taskEmily'​s primary research interests are in software engineering;​ specifically,​ her work focuses on reducing software maintenance costs through building intuitive software engineering ​and program comprehension toolsHer research is inter-disciplinary and combines aspects of software ​engineering,​ program analysis, natural language processing, computational linguistics,​ information retrievaltext mining, and machine learning
  
-[[http://​www.lirmm.fr/​~huchard/​|{{:​marianne.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​www.lirmm.fr/​~huchard/​}}]] Marianne Huchard obtained its PhD in 1992 and is currently Professor of computer science at University Montpellier 2 since 2004. She is currently Deputy Director of the LIRMM laboratory (Laboratoire d’Informatique,​ de Robotique, de Micro-Electronique in Montpellier) and she recently served as general chair of the join conferences ECMFA-ECOOP-ECSA 2013 in Montpellier. Her main areas of interest are Formal Concept Analysis (Galois lattice / Concept lattices), in its theoretical aspects as well as in its applications mainly to the domain of software engineering (Model-Driven Engineering,​ Component-based software engineering and Service-Oriented Architectures). 
en/scientific_committee.1409880688.txt.gz · Last modified: 2014/09/04 21:31 by yann