≪UML≫ 2002 — The Unified Modeling Language

Model Engineering, Concepts, and Tools 5th International Conference Dresden, Germany, September 30 – October 4, 2002 Proceedings

  • Jean-Marc Jézéquel
  • Heinrich Hussmann
  • Stephen Cook
Conference proceedings UML 2002

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 2460)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XII
  2. Invited Talk 1

    1. Michael Jackson
      Pages 1-1
  3. Metamodelling

    1. Andrey Naumenko, Alain Wegmann
      Pages 2-17
    2. Friedrich Steimann, Thomas Kühne
      Pages 34-48
  4. Applying the UML

    1. Alexander Felfernig, Gerhard Friedrich, Dietmar Jannach, Markus Zanker
      Pages 49-62
    2. Peter Fröhlich, Zaijun Hu, Manfred Schoelzke
      Pages 63-72
  5. Digging into the Metamodel

    1. Martin Gogolla, Brian Henderson-Sellers
      Pages 84-99
    2. Colin Atkinson, Thomas Kühne, Brian Henderson-Sellers
      Pages 100-114
    3. Gonzalo Génova, Juan Llorens, Victor Quintana
      Pages 115-127
  6. Experience with MDA

    1. Miguel de Miguel, Jean Jourdan, Serge Salicki
      Pages 128-139
    2. Jens Baek Jorgensen, Soren Christensen
      Pages 140-149
    3. Thorsten Sturm, Jesco von Voss, Marko Boger
      Pages 150-161
  7. Invited Talk 2

    1. Bran Selic
      Pages 162-162
  8. Real-Time & Formal Semantics

    1. Charles André, Marie-Agnès Peraldi-Frati, Jean-Paul Rigault
      Pages 163-178
    2. Stephan Flake, Wolfgang Mueller
      Pages 179-195
    3. Achim D. Brucker, Burkhart Wolff
      Pages 196-211
  9. Model Engineering 1

    1. Gregor Engels, Reiko Heckel, Jochen M. Küster, Luuk Groenewegen
      Pages 212-227
    2. David Akehurst, Stuart Kent
      Pages 243-258
  10. Profiles

    1. Sabri Pllana, Thomas Fahringer
      Pages 259-274
    2. Jan Øyvind Aagedal, Earl F. Ecklund Jr.
      Pages 275-289
    3. Sergio Luján-Mora, Juan Trujillo, Il-Yeol Song
      Pages 290-304
  11. Model Engineering 2

    1. Tony Clark, Andy Evans, Stuart Kent
      Pages 305-320
    2. Luis Anido, Manuel Caeiro, Judith Rodríguez, Juan Santos
      Pages 321-335
    3. Tim Schattkowsky, Marc Lohmann
      Pages 336-350
  12. Invited Talk 3

    1. David Garlan
      Pages 351-351
  13. Methodology

    1. Eric Cariou, Antoine Beugnard
      Pages 352-367
    2. Mei-Huei Tang, Mei-Hwa Chen
      Pages 368-382
    3. Francesca Basanieri, Antonia Bertolino, Eda Marchetti
      Pages 383-397
  14. Diagram Interchange & Security

    1. Marko Boger, Mario Jeckle, Stefan Mueller, Jens Fransson
      Pages 398-411
    2. Torsten Lodderstedt, David Basin, Jürgen Doser
      Pages 426-441
  15. Workshops and Tutorials

  16. Back Matter
    Pages 449-449

About these proceedings


Five years on from its adoption in 1997 by the Object Management Group (OMG), the Uni?ed Modeling Language is the de facto standard for creating - agrammatic models of software systems. More than 100 books have been written about UML, and it is taught to students throughout the world. The de?nition of UML version 2 is well under way, and should be largely completed within the year. This will not only improve and enhance UML itself, including standard facilities for diagram interchange, but also make it fully integrated with other modeling technologies from the OMG, such as Meta-Object Facility (MOF) and XML Metadata Interchange (XMI). The Object Constraint Language, which has become an important vehicle for communicating detailed insights between UML researchers and practitioners, will have a much expanded speci?cation and be better integrated with the UML. The popularity of UML signi?es the possibility of a shift of immense prop- tions in the practice of software development, at least comparable to the shift from the use of assembly language to “third-generation” or “high-level” p- gramming languages. We dream of describing the behavior of software systems in terms of models, closely related to the needs of the enterprise being served, and being able to routinely translate these models automatically into executing p- grams on distributed computing systems. The OMG is promoting Model-Driven Architecture (MDA) as a signi?cant step towards this vision, and the MDA c- cept has received considerable support within the IT industry.


Business Process Modeling Component Systems Formal Methods Formal Specification Meta-Modeling Model-Driven Architecture Modeling Languages OCL Object Technology Software Architecture Systems Modeling UML Unified Modeling Language (UML) modeling tools

Editors and affiliations

  • Jean-Marc Jézéquel
    • 1
  • Heinrich Hussmann
    • 2
  • Stephen Cook
    • 3
  1. 1.Irisa - Univesité de Rennes 1Rennes cedexFrance
  2. 2.Fakultät InformatikTechnische Universität DresdenDresdenGermany
  3. 3.IBM United Kingdom LtdMiddlesexUK

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2002
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-44254-7
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-45800-5
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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