Reviews are a key aspect to improving product design and development. Not only do reviews provide an opportunity to find errors, omissions, risks and opportunities early and often in the product lifecycle, but they also enable increased understanding and communication amongst the development team. Comments, design decisions and rationale are valuable outputs from these reviews, and yet this data is frequently not recorded and kept with the data it describes. Meeting minutes, action item lists and other review artifacts are scattered in different tools, notes, notebooks, and folders disjointed from the design artifacts.
- View Webcast Medical Device Solution Overview
- View Webcast Managing Change, Collaboration, and Configuration Management Using Rational Team Concert
- View Webcast Testing Quality Assurance and Traceability with Rational Quality Manager
- View Webcast Agile Model-Based Development for Medical Devices
- View Webcast Automating Requirements Management and Providing Traceability Using DOORS Next Generation
- View Webcast Model-Based Systems Engineering Using Rhapsody and Design Manager
The Boeing Company has established an enterprise wide initiative, Integrated Product Architecture (IPA), to implement model-based systems engineering (MBSE) across the company. IPA offers programs a choice of two different MBSE implementations: SysML using IBM Rhapsody and Structured Methods using Siemens Teamcenter® software for Systems Engineering. This presentation will present the rationale for creating the initiative, and why we are offering two different implementations, the challenges we face and what we need from industry.
View WebcastIn this webcast I will demonstrate how GM has taken the variation and allocation of requirements out of the DOORS environment and placed them into model based tools (Gears & Rhapsody). Connections are maintained between the tools, and data can be freely exchanged. Each tool can then be used for what it is best suited. Gears for modeling variation, DOORS for textual requirements, and Rhapsody for allocating and defining system design.
View WebcastLarge programs are routinely late and over budget. Commercial complex systems gain quality only via expensive testing. Stunning, newsworthy failures occur with disturbing frequency. How can these risks and issues be mitigated? It’s a tough problem but there is a solution that is better than merely managing complexity; one must actively reduce it to permit scaling. This includes elements like organization-follows-architecture, and iteration to tighten feedback loops. We’ll show you! Please join us.
View WebcastThis webcast will provide an introduction to AUTOSAR and provide a demonstration of how IBM Rational Rhapsody supports AUTOSAR modeling and code-generation.
View WebcastEmbedded control software is growing exponentially in cyber physical systems. Testing methods also need to evolve to meet quality and schedule goals for these more complex systems. Learn how the IBM and National Instruments solution provides comprehensive lifecycle traceability from requirements to test, automates management of test results to avoid manual, error prone steps, and optimizes usage of test resources with automated test scheduling and execution.
View WebcastRational DOORS and Rational Rhapsody are the preferred requirements management and SysML modeling tools, respectively. This presentation will provide insight and discuss the benefits and drawbacks for each of the two methods for doing this – Rhapsody Gateway and Rhapsody Design Manager.
View WebcastMATLAB and Simulink are widely used in complex systems and software engineering. This presentation will explore the integration points between these tools and Rational Rhapsody.
View WebcastDevelopment of safety-related software requires implementing rigorous processes with a strong emphasis on risk analysis and safety requirements. Model Based tools can be used to support the cost-effective and efficient development and testing of safety-related software in the context of such standards, including DO-178C (Aerospace), ISO 26262 (Automotive), IEC 61508 (Process Control), IEC 62304 (Medical), EN 50128 (Rail), IEC 60880 (Nuclear Power).