Session 1 (Software Language Engineering)
- David Ferreira (INESC-ID / Instituto Superior Técnico): Bridging RE and MDE through a Controlled Natural Language Approach (slides)
- Vadim Zaytsev (Universität Koblenz-Landau): Language Convergence Infrastructure (slides)
- Terje Gjøsæter (University of Agder): Teaching Generative Programming — From Compiler Theory to Meta-modelling (slides)
Session 2 (Model Based Methods)
- Arjan van der Meer (TU Eindhoven): Generating typecheckers with MSOS and PyKE (slides)
- Carlos Parra (INRIA Lille): Generation and Adaptation of Context-Aware Mobile Applications (slides)
- Felienne Hermans (Delft University of Technology): Model Driven Engineering in Practice: A DSL for Web Services (slides)
- Gorka Puente (University of the Basque Country): Wiki Reengineering (slides)
Session 3 (Software Metrics)
- Jose Pedro Correia (Software Improvement Group): Classification of development activities using source code metrics (slides)
- Jonathan Lemaitre (University of Namur): Transformation-based evaluation and improvement of data models (slides)
- Jörg Liebig (University of Passau): An Analysis of cpp Preprocessor-Based Software Product Lines (slides)
All participants are encouraged to submit an extended abstract (2 pages in Springer LNCS style) as a kind of presentation proposal for the participants' workshop. It does not matter whether a participant is a PhD student, a PostDoc, a practitioner, or any other member of the computer science community. All submissions are distributed in printed form at the school. The abstracts are not be published online. The titles of selected presentations appear online though.
The deadline for submission is 9 June.
See call for presentation proposals for further details on the submission.
Why to present at and participate in the workshop?
Each presenter benefits by means of the feedback from the renowned tutorial speakers and other participants. Presentation at the school may also spark off new collaboration. The school, as a whole, also benefits from the workshop because the presentations constitute a blend of the current research interests in the GTTSE community.
Selection process for the participants' workshop
There are always more presentation proposals than there are slots in the participants' workshop. (There are likely to be 10-15 slots for presentations with 10-15mins each.) In an attempt to provide a fair selection criterion, senior tutorialists and members of the scientific committee are asked to rank extended abstracts so that a list of the most compelling presentation topics is identified. This selection process is supposed to be informal and must not be confused with any sort of peer review. In particular, no formal feedback is returned to the authors of the 2 page abstracts. Authors are merely notified of the selection's outcome. Authors who are not selected and who still wish to present some of their material may exhibit (and present) a poster.
Notes on the post-proceedings
After the school, all participants (i.e., presenters and non-presenters and non-submitters to the workshop) are encouraged to submit a contribution for inclusion into the post-proceedings. These contributions are properly reviewed and selection for the post-proceedings is competitive. Successful contributions have to meet high originality and quality standards. Compared to the usual peer-reviewed venue, GTTSE is particularly prepared to provide gentle and detailed feedback to PhD students. Submissions to the post-proceedings can have up to 15 pages. A designated call for contributions to the post-proceedings is distributed after the school.