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Fig. 6-2
CHAPTER 6 Risk Analysis and Management
6. Company X has historical data that shows a normal error rate of 0.0036 errors per KLOC. A study of a new review technique shows that it costs $1000 per 100 KLOC and decreases the number of errors by 50 percent. Assume that each error costs the company an average of $10,000. The current project is estimated to be 50 KLOC in size. Calculate risk exposure for each approach. Is the new review technique worth doing Case 1 No review 0:0036 50 KLOC $10,000 $1800 Case 2 With review 0:0018 50 KLOC $10,000 $500 $1400 Yes, it is better to do the review.
AM FL Y
Software Quality Assurance
7.1 Introduction
There are many ways to de ne quality. None are perfect. It is like the old saying, I know it when I see it. One de nition is that quality is the totality of features and characteristics of a product or service which bear on its ability to satisfy a given need (British Standards Institution). Another de nition is that quality software is software that does what it is supposed to do. The lack of quality is easier to de ne; it is customer dissatisfaction. The usual measure is defect reports. The main technique for achieving quality is the software review or walkthrough. The goal of inspections is to nd errors. Formal approaches have been shown to work better than informal approaches. The metric used most often to evaluate inspections is errors-found/KLOC. The e ciency may be measured in terms of errors-found/hour-spent. Much experimentation has been done on how much preparation time is optimal. Some work has also been done on how long the inspection meeting should last.
Formal Inspections and Technical Reviews
A formal inspection is a formal, scheduled activity where a designer presents material about a design and a selected group of peers evaluates the technical aspects of the design. The details of how a formal inspection or technical review is done can vary widely. The following aspects are usually accepted as what distinguishes a formal inspection from other reviews:
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CHAPTER 7 Software Quality Assurance
Knowledgeable peers are used. The producer is an active participant. An explicit, completed product is inspected. The primary purpose is to nd defects. A formal inspection is used routinely in software development. Speci c roles are assigned. The inspection uses the speci c steps of formal inspections. At least three people are involved in the inspection.
INSPECTION ROLES
Although there are variations, the following are the basic roles that most inspections use: Moderator The moderator selects the team, conducts the inspection, and reports the results. Reader The reader is often not the producer of the product; however, the reader will guide the team through the work product during the inspection meeting. Recorder The recorder maintains the records of the inspection and accurately reports each defect. Producer The producer is the one who originally produced the product. His or her role is to answer questions during the inspection. The producer is also responsible for correcting any problems identi ed in the inspection. He or she then reports the corrections to the moderator.
INSPECTION STEPS
Following are the basic steps in an inspection: 1. Overview When the producer satis es the entrance criteria, the inspection is scheduled. The producer then conducts an overview. It acquaints the rest of the inspection team with the product to be inspected. 2. Preparation The inspection team members study the product. The time spent in preparing is controlled based on the size of the product in KLOC. The members may use a checklist to focus on signi cant issues. 3. Inspection meeting The moderator supervises the inspection meeting. Some approaches use a reader other than the producer to actually conduct the inspection. The recorder makes a complete record of issues raised. All members of the inspection team sign the report. Any team member may produce a minority report if there is a disagreement.
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