Applying MBSE techniques helps teams accelerate learning and provides a holistic approach to manage trace relationships required for compliance. In this session we will discuss how solution intent “lives” with IBM Rational CLM and more specifically how RDNG helps teams enact MBSE good practices. We will discuss how teams may leverage RDNG for continuous exploration to drive a vision, roadmap and backlog. In addition RDNG allows teams to incorporate visual artifacts to foster a better understanding of requirements. This webinar will also explore how requirements are a key part of the MBSE information model and how RDNG allows organizations to develop requirements iteratively, share information across teams and reduce risk, and build specifications needed for compliance.
Learn how many legacy Rational users, as well as the JAZZ tools (DOORS Next Gen, RTC, RQM, CLM, etc.,)are using a “new” licensing paradigm in order to get advantages that are not available in the perpetual license model such as, reducing their software and maintenance costs.
- 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 requirements paradigm has been changing over the last few years. There is much more interaction with stakeholders throughout the lifecycle. There is an acknowledgement that we do not know all the requirements at the beginning of a project, so we need to be able to readily accommodate change. There is also a realization that requirements drive complex projects, meaning that we need to be able to trace requirements to design, development and test. The new DOORS Next Generation facilitates all
Schedule Class or Request Information Course Number QN171G Course Title Essentials of IBM Rational DOORS Next Generation, V5.0 Number of Days 1.0 day Overview This course teaches analysts and engineers how to define, elaborate, organize, and manage textual and graphical requirements and requirements-related information in IBM® Rational® DOORS Next Generation (DOORS NG). Rational DOORS Next Generation is a key component of the Rational solution for Collaborative Lifecycle Management (CLM). […]
In this talk hear from Tom Capelle, President, Sodius and Dave West, Chief Product Officer, Tasktop describe how Tasktop Sync can connect DOORS and DOORS NG to the lifecycle of development and beyond. They will define the challenge to modern requirements practice and how automation, combined with modern requirements practices, can build bridges from the island that is requirements to the rest of the lifecycle.
View WebcastYou can use Java to access your DOORS database. We will show you how to use MDAccess to read and write DOORS requirements and modules using a pure Java API.
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 WebcastAgility reduces the upfront requirements effort by focusing only on business need, but when the development team starts analyzing, the functional requirements and business rules emerge. A functionally organized, continually updated, requirements model informs many downstream efforts, including user acceptance testing, user training, bug verification, and even backlog grooming. This webinar will share best practices for maintaining requirements without all of the tedious work.
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.