References of "Jézéquel, Jean-Marc"
     in
Bookmark and Share    
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailTowards Learning-Aided Configuration in 3D Printing: Feasibility Study and Application to Defect Prediction
Amand, Benoit; Cordy, Maxime UL; Heymans, Patrick et al

in Proceedings of the 13th International Workshop on Variability Modelling of Software-Intensive Systems, VAMOS 2019, Leuven, Belgium, February 06-08, 2019 (2019, February)

Detailed reference viewed: 10 (0 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailScapeGoat: Spotting abnormal resource usage in component-based reconfigurable software systems
Gonzalez-Herrera, Inti; Bourcier, Johann; Daubert, Erwan et al

in Journal of Systems and Software (2016)

Detailed reference viewed: 90 (4 UL)
Full Text
See detailKevoree Modeling Framework (KMF): Efficient modeling techniques for runtime use
Fouquet, François UL; Nain, Grégory UL; Morin, Brice et al

Report (2014)

The creation of Domain Specific Languages(DSL) counts as one of the main goals in the field of Model-Driven Software Engineering (MDSE). The main purpose of these DSLs is to facilitate the manipulation of ... [more ▼]

The creation of Domain Specific Languages(DSL) counts as one of the main goals in the field of Model-Driven Software Engineering (MDSE). The main purpose of these DSLs is to facilitate the manipulation of domain specific concepts, by providing developers with specific tools for their domain of expertise. A natural approach to create DSLs is to reuse existing modeling standards and tools. In this area, the Eclipse Modeling Framework (EMF) has rapidly become the defacto standard in the MDSE for building Domain Specific Languages (DSL) and tools based on generative techniques. However, the use of EMF generated tools in domains like Internet of Things (IoT), Cloud Computing or Models@Runtime reaches several limitations. In this paper, we identify several properties the generated tools must comply with to be usable in other domains than desktop-based software systems. We then challenge EMF on these properties and describe our approach to overcome the limitations. Our approach, implemented in the Kevoree Modeling Framework (KMF), is finally evaluated according to the identified properties and compared to EMF. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 196 (32 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailAchieving Practical Genericity in Model Weaving through Extensibility
Kramer, Max E.; Klein, Jacques UL; Steel, Jim R. H. et al

in Duddy, Keith; Kappel, Gerti (Eds.) Theory and Practice of Model Transformations (2013)

Detailed reference viewed: 132 (1 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailAn Eclipse Modelling Framework Alternative to Meet the Models@Runtime Requirements
Fouquet, François; Nain, Grégory UL; Morin, Brice et al

in Model Driven Engineering Languages and Systems - 15th International Conference (2012, October)

Models@Runtime aims at taming the complexity of software dynamic adaptation by pushing further the idea of reflection and considering the reflection layer as a first-class modeling space. A natural ... [more ▼]

Models@Runtime aims at taming the complexity of software dynamic adaptation by pushing further the idea of reflection and considering the reflection layer as a first-class modeling space. A natural approach to Models@Runtime is to use MDE techniques, in particular those based on the Eclipse Modeling Framework. EMF provides facilities for building DSLs and tools based on a structured data model, with tight integration with the Eclipse IDE. EMF has rapidly become the defacto standard in the MDE community and has also been adopted for building Models@Runtime platforms. For example, Frascati (implementing the Service Component Architecture standard) uses EMF for the design and runtime tooling of its architecture description language. However, EMF has primarily been thought to support design-time activities. This paper highlights specific Models@Runtime requirements, discusses the benefits and limitations of EMF in this context, and presents an alternative implementation to meet these requirements. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 111 (3 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailTowards Flexible Evolution of Dynamically Adaptive Systems
Perrouin, Gilles UL; Morin, Brice; Chauvel, Franck et al

in New Ideas & Emerging Results Track of the International Conference of Software Engineering (NIER@ICSE) (2012, June)

Modern software systems need to be continuously available under varying conditions. Their ability adapt to their execution context is thus increasingly seen as a key to their success. Recently, many ... [more ▼]

Modern software systems need to be continuously available under varying conditions. Their ability adapt to their execution context is thus increasingly seen as a key to their success. Recently, many approaches were proposed to design and support the execution of Dynamically Adaptive Systems (DAS). However, the ability of a DAS to evolve is limited to the addition, update or removal of adaptation rules or reconfiguration scripts. These artifacts are very specific to the control loop managing such a DAS and runtime evolution of the DAS requirements may affect other parts of the DAS. In this paper, we argue to evolve all parts of the loop. We suggest leveraging recent advances in model-driven techniques to offer an approach that supports the evolution of both systems and their adaptation capabilities. The basic idea is to consider the control loop itself as an adaptive system. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 110 (0 UL)
Peer Reviewed
See detailComparing Six Modeling Approaches
Mussbacher, Gunter; Al Abed, Wisam; Alam, Omar et al

in Kienzle, Joerg (Ed.) Models in Software Engineering (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 105 (4 UL)
Full Text
See detailOn the Formalisation of GeKo: a Generic Aspect Models Weaver
Klein, Jacques UL; Kramer, Max E.; Steel, Jim R. H. et al

in On the Formalisation of GeKo: a Generic Aspect Models Weaver (Tech Report) (2012)

This technical report presents the formalisation of the composition operator of GeKo, a Generic Aspect Models Weaver

Detailed reference viewed: 70 (1 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailA Metamodel-based Classification of Variability Modeling Approaches
Istoan, Paul; Klein, Jacques UL; Perrouin, Gilles UL et al

in VARY, International Workshop affiliated with ACM/IEEE 14th International Conference on Driven Engineering Languages and Systems (2011)

Software Product Line Engineering (SPLE) is an emerging paradigm taking momentum that proposes to address flexibility and shorter time-to-market by maximizing software reuse. The key characteristic of ... [more ▼]

Software Product Line Engineering (SPLE) is an emerging paradigm taking momentum that proposes to address flexibility and shorter time-to-market by maximizing software reuse. The key characteristic of SPLE is the effective modelling and management of variability, for which a number of Variability Modeling (VM) techniques have been developed during the last two decades. Therefore, understanding their commonalities and differences is important for selecting the most suitable technique. In this paper, we propose a metamodel-based classification of VM techniques gathered through a survey of relevant literature. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 183 (1 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailFlexible model element introduction policies for aspect-oriented modeling
Morin, Brice; Klein, Jacques UL; Kienzle, Jörg et al

in Abstract book of 13th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Model Driven Engineering Languages and Systems, MODELS 2010, LNCS (2010), 6395 LNCS(PART 2), 63-77

Aspect-Oriented Modeling techniques make it possible to use model transformation to achieve advanced separation of concerns within models. Applying aspects that introduce model elements into a base model ... [more ▼]

Aspect-Oriented Modeling techniques make it possible to use model transformation to achieve advanced separation of concerns within models. Applying aspects that introduce model elements into a base model in the context of large, potentially composite models is nevertheless tricky: when a pointcut model matches several join points within the base model, it is not clear whether the introduced element should be instantiated once for each match, once within each composite, once for the whole model, or based on a more elaborate criteria. This paper argues that in order to enable a modeler to write semantically correct aspects for large, composite models, an aspect weaver must support a flexible instantiation policy for model element introduction. Example models highlighting the need for such a mechanism are shown, and details of how such policies can be implemented are presented. © 2010 Springer-Verlag. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 95 (2 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailAspect-Oriented Design with Reusable Aspect Models
Joerg, Kienzle; Wisam, Al Abedl; Fleurey, Franck et al

in Transactions on Aspect-Oriented Software Development (2010)

Detailed reference viewed: 119 (6 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailA Generic Weaver for supporting Product Lines
Morin, Brice; Klein, Jacques UL; Barais, Olivier et al

in Early Aspects Workshop at E (2008)

Detailed reference viewed: 77 (1 UL)