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CHAPTER 12 UNIT TESTING ALGORITHMS
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APPENDIX
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Alice in Use-Case Land
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It s Not as Surreal as You Might Think . . .
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The following talk was given by Doug Rosenberg, as keynote speaker at UML World in 2001, and again by request at the Rational User Conference a couple of years later. Doug provides some uncanny prescience on how surreal the industry has since become, as the agile ethos renders it okay to start coding without a clear idea of where the team s headed. Here s the full transcript of Doug s talk.
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Introduction
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This talk is probably going to be different from most of the talks you ve attended before. Before I get started I d like to make everybody is aware that this talk is going to contain some satire, by its nature, being based on Alice in Wonderland, which is one of the great satirical works of all time. So, if you re easily offended by satirical humor, this talk might not be for you.
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APPENDIX ALICE IN USE-CASE LAND
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I m using satire in this talk to point out a few things about current software development practices that seem like, while they may have started off from good ideas and may still contain some good ideas, they have acquired a significant amount of momentum in some directions that might be counterproductive. At least, they seem that way to me. In fact, having been involved with software development in one form or another for the better part of the last 30 years, and having spent most of the last 10 of those years teaching OO analysis and design, there s some stuff going on these days that seems downright strange to me. Hence the subtitle it s not as surreal as you might think. We re going to be talking about things like code smells and designs that figure themselves out from the code a little later on, and I d like to make sure everybody knows I m not making most of this stuff up. I read a posting on a newsgroup awhile ago that said, a little forethought can add a lot of work because forethought uses imaginary feedback to keep it on track. This is the first time I ve ever heard someone postulate that thinking was harmful in software development. So, Alice and I are attempting to use humor to point out what we perceive to be the risks of some of these practices, and, at the same time, we re also making some serious points. So, here goes .The presentation is in 3 parts. In Part 1, Alice, intrigued by the benefits of use-case driven development, enters use-case land, and encounters the dangers of analysis paralysis. In Part 2, seeking to avoid analysis paralysis, Alice meets some XtremelyCuriousCharacters and encounters the dangers of skipping analysis. Finally, in Part 3, Alice wakes up and finds a minimal yet sufficient approach to development that avoids analysis paralysis without skipping analysis.
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Part 1
Use case driven development as a paradigm of software engineering was pioneered in Sweden during the late 1980s at Ericsson Corporation and was introduced to the world in Ivar Jacobson s book on object-oriented software engineering around 1991. From that moment forward, nearly every development approach began to claim the attribute of being use case driven, because the benefits of driving software designs from well-understood user requirements seemed so obvious. As the use case buzzword spread, many variants appeared, and much debate ensued over how best to approach use case driven development. Many of those who claimed to be use case driven were not doing anything remotely similar to what Jacobson and his team had proposed (and already used in practice on an extremely large project), but, instead, they just tacked use cases on to the front end of whatever they were already doing. Still others made use cases an end goal in themselves, rather than a means towards the end goal of driving software designs from user requirements. As a result, many so-called use case driven approaches led projects into analysis paralysis, and to the common phenomenon of thrashing with use cases. So now, let s join Alice as she enters use-case land
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