Lecture Theatre LLT 4B

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Software Metrics

Upon successful completion of this course students should be able to: (i) Describe software metrics; (ii) Understand the foundations of measurement theory and models of software engineering measurement; and (iii) Appreciate software products metrics, software process metrics and measuring managementCourse Objectives: The course is composed of the following basic modules: Measurement theory (over view of software metrics, basics of measurement theory, goal-based framework for software measurement, empirical investigation in software engineering), Software product and process measurements (me

Software Development Principles II

Upon successful completion of the course, the candidate should be: (i) Able to describe the history of software development and software lifecycle management; (ii) Able to address various challenges of user interface design and adaption (iii) Demonstrate ability to carry out system feasibility study and document requirements; (iv) Able to carry out software modularization using one of the most popular software design tools; (v) Show ability to manage a software development process; (vi) Able to design, implement and deploy a software product; and (vii) Able to performance software correctne

Introduction to Internet Programming

on successfully completing this course, students will be able to: (i) Setup a.Net development including environment, including MSDE; (ii) Apply core ASP. NET technologies to develop Web applications; (ii) Author server-side ASP. NET code in C#; (iv) Create Web applications using ADO.NET to interact with SQL Server; and (v) Write ASP.NET pages that integrate into traditional DHTML-driven pages.   

Software Architecture

Very little software is actually written from scratch. Instead, software projects usually rely on existing libraries,  frameworks,  and components.  Such building blocks must be carefully integrated to ensure that the resulting applications are robust and  maintainable.

Secure Software Architecture and Design

Capability  in the design of systems  that meet  security  goals is an increasingly  important skill. This course explores how cost-effective solutions to security needs can be achieved by following well- established architectural practices and detailed security principles.  Central to these considerations is meeting the requirements with established solutions, and striking a balance between security and other system requirements.Aims:The goal of the course is to equip students with necessary knowledge to design software systems that can stand most security risks.   

Emerging Trends in Computer Science

The course is to expose provide  students with an opportunity to search for knowledge  in  an area of interest.   It is to  allow a student  do lightweight research and explore the current trends in a certain com- puter science area.The aims of the course are:

  • To aid a student get an in depth understanding of the develop- ments in one area of computer science
  • To improve the student’s  research skills
  • To develop confidence in the students on the ability to search for knowledge with little guidance.

Systems Programming

Systems programming is aimed at teaching students how to write pro- grams using system level services.  The system of instruction is UNIX due to availability of free system tools that have been largely developed by and for the academia.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                      Aims:

Distributed Systems Development

 DescriptionThis course gives students  theoretical and practical skills on develop- ment of distributed systems and applications. This include distributed- system-specific challenges like reliability and robustness.  AimsThe aim of the course are to equip students with skills of developing distributed systems   

Elements of Mathematics

This course is a continuation of Calculus I. In this course integration of a non-continuous function is tackled. Different coordinates systems and the procedure of moving from one to another are studied. Computations are made of various quantities like the equations of lines and planes, the length of an arc and the surface area of a body. Functions of different variables are introduced with easy computations of multiple integrals.     

User Interface Design


  • The course introduces the principles of user interface development, focusing on design, implementation and evaluation.

Aims: The course aims at providing the skills listed below to students:


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