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

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fr:scientific_committee [2014/07/19 10:59]
vincent created
fr:scientific_committee [2014/09/10 16:29] (current)
vincent
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-====== ​Scientific Committee ​======+====== ​Comité Scientifique ​======
  
 ===== Program Co-chairs ===== ===== Program Co-chairs =====
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 ===== Doctoral Symposium Track Co-chairs ===== ===== Doctoral Symposium Track Co-chairs =====
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 +[[http://​softlang.wikidot.com/​rlaemmel:​home|{{:​ralf.jpg?​nolink&​100 |http://​softlang.wikidot.com/​rlaemmel:​home}}]] Ralf Lämmel is Professor of Computer Science at the Department of Computer Science at the University of Koblenz-Landau since July 2007. Since 2011 he is the executive director of the Institute for CS at the department. In the past, he held positions at Microsoft Corp., Free University of Amsterdam, CWI (Dutch Center for Mathematics and Computer Science), and the University of Rostock, Germany. Ralf Lämmel'​s speciality is "​software language engineering",​ but he is generally interested in themes that combine software engineering and programming languages. His research and teaching interests include program transformation,​ software re-engineering,​ grammar-based methods as well as model-driven and model-based methods. Ralf Lämmel is a committed member of the research community; he is one of the founding fathers of the international summer school series on Generative and Transformational Techniques on Software Engineering (GTTSE), the international conference on Software Language Engineering (SLE), and the 101companies project.
  
 [[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. ​
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 ===== Tutorials Co-chairs ===== ===== 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 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 ​Projects ​Co-chairs =====+===== Industrial ​Track 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 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). [[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 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).
fr/scientific_committee.txt · Last modified: 2014/09/10 16:29 by vincent