Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training

Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training

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Introduction:

Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training – Hands-on

This 2-day Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course provides an approach to developing executable, enterprise architectures for the practitioner’s and documenting them using products from common frameworks and to provide the principles needed to develop complete, defensible architectures, using the DoD Architecture Framework and using established systems engineering processes and tools.

Duration: 2 days

Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training
 

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Customize It:

» If you are familiar with some aspects of Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course, we can omit or shorten their discussion.
» We can adjust the emphasis placed on the various topics or build the Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course around the mix of technologies of interest to you (including technologies other than those included in this outline).
» If your background is nontechnical, we can exclude the more technical topics, include the topics that may be of special interest to you (e.g., as a manager or policy-maker), and present the Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course in manner understandable to lay audiences.

Audience / Target Group:

The target audience for this Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course is defined here:

• Architecture developers who are interested in producing working, demonstrable architectures that can be useful to decision makers.

Objectives:

Upon completing this Developing Integrated Executable Architectures Training course, learners will be able to meet these objectives:

What is an architecture and what are the appropriate systems engineering practices?
Out instructor provides an overview of what the Department of Defense means by developing an architecture and how systems engineering approaches can provide a means to develop architectures.

What is Model-Based Systems Engineering (MBSE)?
Our instructor describes the MBSE techniques to be used throughout this course.

What process can be used to develop architectures using MBSE?
Our instructor describes SPEC Innovations’ approach to architecture development, how to know when you have completed the project and the role of architecture in the lifecycle of the project.

What Are the Problem & the Plan?
Our instructor provides a sample problem to be used as an example throughout the course and the plan for solving the problem using MBSE and SPEC Innovations’ architecture development process.

How do we analyze requirements?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates how to analyze the requirements provided, identify assumptions, incorporate planned and existing systems, and capture constraints. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

How Do We Build an Operational Context Diagram?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates how to develop an operational context diagram to better understand both the “as-is” and “to-be” architectures. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

What scenarios can be used to better understand the problem?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates how to perform the necessary functional analysis, develop operational scenarios for analysis and evaluation, derive the integrated behavior, define resources, error detection and recovery, and perform dynamic analysis to ensure executability. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

How do we package the functions into systems?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates how to use functional allocation and synthesis to derive the architecture’s system elements. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

How can we ensure interoperability?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates how interface and the operational demonstration master plan support the goal of interoperability. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

How can we manage the development of the program?
Using the sample problem, our instructor demonstrates methods for ensuring good planning, monitoring and communications of results. Appropriate trade-off studies and products will also be discussed.

Instructor:

Dr. Eric Honour, CSEP, INCOSE Fellow, has been in international leadership of the engineering of systems for nearly two decades, part of a 40-year career of complex systems development and operation. His energetic and informative presentation style actively involves class participants. He is a former President of the International Council on Systems Engineering (INCOSE). He was selected in 2000 for Who’s Who in Science and Technology and in 2004 as an INCOSE Founder. He has been a systems engineer, engineering manager, and program manager at Harris, E-Systems, and Link, and was a Navy pilot. He has contributed to the development of 17 major systems, including Air Combat Maneuvering Instrumentation, Battle Group Passive Horizon Extension System, and National Crime Information Center. BSSE (Systems Engineering) from US Naval Academy and MSEE from Naval Postgraduate School, PhD University of South Australia based on his ground-breaking work into the quantified value of systems engineering

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