UML for the IT Business Analyst: A Practical Guide to Requirements Gathering Using the Unified Modeling Language by Howard PodeswaToday, information-technology business analysts are often working on object-oriented (OO), Unified Modeling Language (UML) projects, yet they have a long way to go to exploit the technology beyond the adoption of use cases (just one part of the UML). This book explains how, as an IT business analyst, you can pull together all of the UML tools and fully utilize them during your IT project. Rather than approaching this topic theoretically, you will actually learn by doing: A case study takes you through the entire book, helping you to develop and validate the requirements for an IT system step by step. Whether you are a new IT business analyst; an experienced analyst, but new to the UML; a developer who is interested in expanding your role to encompass IT business-analysis activities; or any other professional tasked with requirements gathering or the modeling of the business domain on a project, youll be trained and mentored to work efficiently on UML projects in an easy-to-understand and visual manner. This new edition has been completely updated for UML 2.2, and includes coverage of all the relevant new BABOK 2 knowledge areas. The new edition also covers various lifecycle approaches (non-empirical, empirical, waterfall, iterative, and agile) and their impact on the way project steps are carried out.
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UML Requirements Modeling For Business Analysts
This book provides you with a collection of best practices, guidelines, and tips for using the Unified Modeling Language UML for business analysis. The contents have been assembled over the years based on experience and documented best practices. Over sixty easy to understand UML diagram examples will help you to apply these ideas immediately. If you use, expect to use, or think you should use the Unified Modeling Language UML or use cases in your business analysis activities, this book will help you:. The first three chapters explain the reasons for utilizing the UML for business analysis, present a brief history of the UML and its diagram categories, and describe a set of general modeling guidelines and tips applicable to all of the UML diagram types. Each of the next thirteen chapters is dedicated to a different UML diagram type:. The next two chapters explain additional diagram types that are important for business analysts and that can be created using UML notation:.
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About the book (from the Introduction)
Are you a business analyst? Do you know any business analysts or managers of business analysts? This book is written explicitly for people responsible for requirements. Are you thinking to yourself, "Why should I learn these models, diagrams, and techniques? If you? If you are a manager of business analysts, this book is also for you, since it will serve as your reference guide for assisting your business analysts in becoming more effective in their requirements analysis efforts. This book provides you with a collection of best practices, guidelines, and tips for using the Unified Modeling Language UML for business analysis.
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