Data and functional modeling

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Data and functional modeling

  1. 1. Data and Functional Modeling Saranya.V AP/CSE, Sri Vidya College of Engineering & Technology, Virudhunagar
  2. 2. Introduction• Data Modeling in software Engineering is the process of creating a data model by applying formal data model descriptions using data modeling techniques.• Used to define and analyze data requirements needed to support the business processes of an organization.• Data requirements are recorded as a Conceptual Model.• Implementation of Conceptual model is called as logical model.
  3. 3. Uses of Data Modeling• Manage data as a resource.• For the integration of information systems• For designing databases, data warehouses and data repositories.
  4. 4. Tasks in Data Modeling• Application developer should know the fundamentals of data modeling in order to work effectively with Database Administrator(DBA). • Identify entity types • Identify attributes • Apply naming conventions • Identify relationships • Assign keys • Apply data model patterns • Normalize to reduce data redundancy • Denormalize to improve performance.
  5. 5. Entity/Relationship diagrams or a Complete Data Model• Entity/Relationship Diagram(ER Diagram) is an abstract and conceptual representation of data.• ER modeling is a database modeling method used to produce a type of conceptual schema or semantic data model of a system.• Diagrams created by this process are called Entity Relationship Diagrams, ER diagrams or ERD’s
  6. 6. Entity and Entity sets• Entity is an object that exists and is distinguishable from other objects.• An Entity may be Concrete (a Person, book, etc) or Abstract (like bank account)• An Entity Set is a Set of entities of the same type. (all persons having an account at a bank)• Entity sets may not be a disjoint. (example Entity set Employee (all employees of a bank) and the entity set customer(all customers of the bank) may have members in common.
  7. 7. : Similarity between ERD and programminglanguage notation• A Entity represented as a Set of Attributes. • Name , Street, city, id customer entity• The domain of the attribute is the set of permitted values(ph number has minimum 7 to 10 digits)• Every entity is described by a set of (attribute and value) pairs.• Ex:• Customer: Entity{(name,priya),(id,1111),(street,North),(city,Chennai) }
  8. 8. • Entity set corresponds to the programming language type definition.• Programming language variable corresponds to an entity in the ER model.• Five entity sets: • Branch  set of all branches of a particular bank. • Customer set of all people having an account at the bank • Employee with attributes(name and ph num ) • Account  set of all accounts created and maintained in the bank. • Transaction  set of all account transactions
  9. 9. Relationships and Relationship Sets• Relationship is an association between several entities.• Relationship set is a set of relationships of the same type. • A role of an Entity is the function it plays in a Relationship. • Relationship “Works for” ordered pairs of “Employee” . • Attributes:Employee  Entity SetAttributes  Employee name, Employee phone-numberThe phone be treated as an entity itself, with attributes phone number and location.
  10. 10. Mapping Constraints or Cardinality• ER scheme may define certain constraints.• Mapping Cardinalities: express the number of entities to which another entity can be associated via a relationship. A and B relationship must be:• One to One: A is associated with at most one entity in B and B is associated with at must one entity in A.• One to Many: A is associated with any number in B. An entity in B is associated with at most one entity in A.• Many to One: An entity in A is associated with at most one entity in B. An entity in B is associated with any number in A.• Many to Many: Entities in A and B are associated with any number from each other.
  11. 11. • Existence Dependency: if the existence of entity X depends on the existence of entity Y then X is said to be existence Dependent on Y.
  12. 12. Entity Relationship Diagram:• Graphical Representation:• Rectangles: entity sets• Ellipses: attributes• Diamonds: relationship sets• Lines: Linking attributes to entity sets to relationship sets.
  13. 13. One to One Entity Relationship 1:1 1:1 Register Student Num
  14. 14. One to Many Entity Relationship 1:MFootball Players Team 1:M
  15. 15. Many to One Entity Relationship M:1customers Bank M:1
  16. 16. Many to Many Entity Relationship M:M Student Subject M:M
  17. 17. Functional Model • Structures Representation of the functions or process within the subject area. • Also known as activity model or process model. • Graphical representation. • Used to describe the functions and processes. • Identify opportunities.
  18. 18. Data Flow Diagram• Shows the flow of data through a system.• Any complex system will not perform the transformation in a “single Step”.• It aims to capture the transformations that take place within the system to the input data so that eventually the output data is produced.• Input to output transformations is called “ Process”.• 2 types: • Physical  used in “Analysis phase” • Logical  “Design Phase”.
  19. 19. Elements of Data Flow Diagram: External Entity• External Entity:• Processes: Processes Data Store• Data Store : or
  20. 20. • Data Flow: Data flow• External Entity : determine the system boundary. • May represent the another system.• Processes: work or actions (no subject) • Inputs and outputs • Always “Running” state • Major functions are Computations and making decisions.• Data Store: act as repository. • Temp or permanent. • 2 or more systems can share the data.
  21. 21. Rules for drawing DFD: • Process must have one input and one output flow. • Never label a process with an IF-Then statement. • Never show time dependency directly on DFD. • A process begins to perform its tasks as soon as it received the necessary input data flows. • A primitive process performs a single Well-Defined Function. • Be sure that data Stores, Data Flows, Data Processes have descriptive titles. Processes should use imperative verbs to project action. • All processes receive and generate at least one data flow. • Begin/End data flows with the Bubble.
  22. 22. Guidelines for drawing DFD:• Identify the key processing system.• Process bubbles should be arranged from top left to bottom right.• Name each data flow with noun.• Data stores and destinations are also named with noun.• Number the each processes.(1.0, 2.0) name the process with verb.• Summarize the entire system as one bubble and shows inputs and outputs to a system.• Don’t change the inputs and outputs.• Do not try to put everything know on the DFD.
  23. 23. Functional Modeling Methods• Functional Flow Block Diagram.• N2 chart.• IDEFO• Axiomatic Design• Operator Function Model• Business Process Modeling Notation.• HIPO and IPO hierarchical input process output.

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