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A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML
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A&D - Object Oriented Analysis using UML

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  • 1. Object Oriented Analysis with UML Organized By: Vinay Arora Assistant Professor, CSED, Thapar University www.slideshare.net/aroravinay
  • 2. Disclaimer This is NOT A COPYRIGHT MATERIAL Content has been taken mainly from the following books:System Analysis and Design Methods By Jeffrey L Whitten & Lonnie D Bentley , Analysis & Design of Information Systems By James A. Senn, System Analysis & Design By Elias M. Awad,Modern System Analysis & Design By Jeffrey A. Hoffer, Joey F.George & Joseph S. Valacich
  • 3. Object Oriented Analysis Object-Oriented Analysis (OOA) – An Approach used to 1. Study existing objects to see if they can be reused or adapted for new uses 2. Define new or modified objects that will be combined with existing objects into a useful business computing application Object Modeling – A Technique for Identifying objects within the systems environment and the relationships between those objects.
  • 4. UML UNIFIED MODELING LANGUAGE (UML) – A Set of modeling conventions that is used to specify or describe a software system in terms of objects. The UML does not prescribe a method for developing systems. Only a notation that is now widely accepted as a standard for object modeling.
  • 5. Object & Attribute Object – something that is or is capable of being seen, touched, or otherwise sensed, and about which users store data and associate behavior. Person, place, thing, or event Employee, customer, instructor, student Warehouse, office, building, room Product, vehicle, computer, videotape Attribute – the data that represent characteristics of interest about an object. Object Instance – each specific person, place, thing, or event, as well as the values for the attributes of that object.
  • 6. CLASS Behavior – the set of things that the object can do that correspond to functions that act on the object’s data (or attributes). In object-oriented circles, an object’s behavior is commonly referred to as a method, operation, or service. Encapsulation – the packaging of several items together into one unit. CLASS – A Set of Objects that share common attributes and behavior. Sometimes referred to as an object class.
  • 7. Class Example
  • 8. Inheritance : –The Concept wherein methods and/or attributes defined in an object class can beinherited or reused by another object class.
  • 9. Generalization/Specialization Generalization/Specialization:- A Technique wherein the attributes and behaviors that are common to several types of object classes are grouped (or abstracted) into their own class, called a supertype. The attributes and methods of the supertype object class are then inherited by those object classes. Supertype:- An Entity that contains attributes and behaviors that are common to one or more class subtypes. Subtype:- An Object Class that Inherits attributes and behaviors from a supertype class and then may contain other attributes and behaviors that are unique to it.
  • 10. Generalization/Specialization
  • 11. UML Representation of Generalization/Specialization
  • 12. Object/Class Relationship Object/Class Relationship – A Natural business association that exists between one or more Objects and Classes.
  • 13. Multiplicity and UML Multiplicity Notations Multiplicity – The Minimum and Maximum number of occurrences of one Object/Class for a single occurrence of the related Object/Class.
  • 14. Aggregation Aggregation – A Relationship in which one larger “whole” class contains one or more smaller “parts” classes. Conversely, a smaller “part” class is part of a “whole” larger class.
  • 15. Messages Message – Communication that occurs when one object invokes another object’s method (behavior) to request information or some action.
  • 16. Polymorphism Polymorphism – literally meaning “many forms,” the concept that different objects can respond to the same message in different ways.
  • 17. UML Diagrams Use-Case Model Diagrams Static Structure Diagrams Class diagrams Object diagrams Interaction Diagrams Sequence diagrams Collaboration diagrams State Diagrams State chart diagrams Activity diagrams Implementation Diagrams Component diagrams Deployment diagrams
  • 18. UML Diagrams
  • 19. UML Diagrams Grouping
  • 20. Process of Object Modeling • Modeling the functions of the system. • Finding and identifying the business objects. • Organizing the objects and identifying their relationships.
  • 21. System Use Case The following steps evolve the requirements Use-case model into an Analysis Use-case model: 1. Identify, define, and document new actors. 2. Identify, define, and document new use cases. 3. Identify any reuse possibilities. 4. Refine the use-case model diagram (if necessary). 5. Document system analysis use-case narratives.
  • 22. System Use Case (contd.)
  • 23. System Analysis Use Case A Use Case that Documents the Interaction between the System User and the System. It is highly detailed in describing What Is Required but is free from most implementation details and constraints. Use Case Diagram TYPES – - Abstract Use Case - Extension Use Case
  • 24. Abstract Use-Case Narrative
  • 25. Activity Diagram A Diagram that can be used to graphically depict the flow of a business process, the steps of a use case, or the logic of an object behavior (method). One or more activity diagram can be constructed for each use case (more than one if use case is long or contains complex logic). Solid dot represents the start of the process. A rounded-corner rectangle represents an activity or Create Backorder task that needs to be performed. Arrows depict triggers that initiate activities. A solid black bar is a synchronization bar that allows you to depict activities that occur in parallel.
  • 26. Guidelines for Constructing Activity Diagram Start with the one Initial node as a Starting point. Add partitions if they are relevant to your Analysis. Add an Action for each major Step of the use case. Add flows from each action to another action, a decision point or an end point. Add decisions where flows diverge with alternating routes. Add Forks and Joins where activities are performed in PARALLEL. End with a single notation for activity FINAL.
  • 27. An Example of Activity Diagram Example:- Activity Diagram
  • 28. Activity Diagram with Partitioning
  • 29. Sequence Diagram A diagram that depicts the interaction between an Actor and the System for a use case scenario. A Sequence diagram depicts how objects interact with each other via messages in the execution of a use case or operation. Components of A System Sequence Diagram:- Actor System Lifelines Activation Bars Input Messages Output Message Receiver Actor Frame
  • 30. e uenc m SeqS yste iagram D
  • 31. Sequence Diagram for Login Validation
  • 32. Finding Potential Objects 1. Find the Potential Objects Review each use case to Find Nouns that correspond to business entities or events. 2. Select the Proposed Objects NOT ALL NOUNS represent business objects. Ask: Is the candidate a synonym of another object? Is the candidate outside the scope of the system? Is the candidate a role without unique behavior, or is it an external role? Is the candidate unclear or in need of focus? Is the candidate an action or an attribute that describes another object?
  • 33. Partial Use-Case Narrative with Nouns Highlighted DESCRIPTION: This use case describes the event of a member submitting a new order for SoundStage products via the world wide web. The member selects the items they wish to purchase. Once they have completed their shopping, the member’s demographic information as well as their account standing will be validated. Once the products are verified as being in stock, a packing order is sent to the distribution center for them to prepare the shipment. For any product not in stock, a back order is created. On completion, the member will be sent an order confirmation. PRE-CONDITION: The individual submitting the order must be an active club member. The member must login in to the system (provide identification) to enter an order. TRIGGER: This use case is initiated when the member selects the option to enter a new order. TYPICAL COURSE Actor Action System Response OF EVENTS: Step 1: The member requests the Step 2: The system responds by displaying the option to enter a new order. catalogue of the SoundStage products. Step 3: The Member browses the Step 4: Once the member has completed their available items and selects the ones selections the system retrieves from file and they wish to purchase along with the presents the member’s demographic information quantity. (shipping and billing addresses). Step 5: The member verifies Step 6: For each product ordered, the system demographic information (shipping verifies the product availability and determines and billing addresses). If no changes an expected ship date, determines the price to be are necessary they respond charged to the member, and determines the cost accordingly (to continue). of the total order. If an item is not immediately available it indicates that the product is backordered or that it has not been released for shipping (for pre-orders). If an item is no longer available that is indicated also. The system then displays a summary of the order to the member for verification. Step 7: The member verifies the Step 8: The system checks the status of the order. If no changes are necessary member’s account. If satisfactory, the system they respond accordingly (to prompts the member to select the desired continue). payment option (to be billed later or pay immediately with a credit card).
  • 34. US IO TS AR ECV BJ O
  • 35. TED EC SEL S LY E CT NAL OBJFI
  • 36. Selecting Objects Is the candidate a synonym of another object? Is the candidate outside the scope of the system? Is the candidate a role without unique behavior, or is it an external role? Is the candidate unclear or in need of focus? Is the candidate an action or an attribute that describes another object?
  • 37. Finding Proposed Objects
  • 38. Organizing the Objects and Identifying their Relationships 1. Identifying Associations and Multiplicity 2. Identifying Generalization/Specialization Relationships 3. Identifying Aggregation Relationships 4. Prepare the Class Diagram
  • 39. Class Diagram Class Diagram – A Graphical depiction of a system’s Static Object Structure, showing object classes that the system is composed of as well as the relationships between those object classes.
  • 40. Object Association Matrix
  • 41. Generalization/Specialization
  • 42. Class Diagram
  • 43. Reference List1. System Analysis and Design Methods By Jeffrey L Whitten & Lonnie D Bentley2. Analysis & Design of Information Systems By James A. Senn3. System Analysis & Design By Elias M. Awad4. Modern System Analysis & Design By Jeffrey A. Hoffer, Joey F.George & Joseph S. Valacich etc…….
  • 44. Thnx…

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