Difference between revisions of "Life Cycle (glossary)"

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''<blockquote>A comprehensive, integrated plan that identifies the acquisition approach and describes the business, technical, and support strategies that management will follow to manage program risks and meet program objectives. The Acquisition Strategy should define the relationship between the acquisition phases and work efforts, and key program events such as decision points, reviews, contract awards, test activities, production lot/delivery quantities, and operational deployment objectives. (DAU February 19, 2010)</blockquote>''
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<blockquote>''(1) The organized collection of activities, relationships and contracts which apply to a system-of-interest during its life.'' (Pyster 2009, 73)</blockquote>
  
====Source====
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<blockquote>''(2) The evolution of a system, product, service, project or other human-made entity from conception through retirement.'' (ISO/IEC/IEEE 2015)</blockquote>
DAU. February 19, 2010. ''Defense Acquisition Guidebook (DAG)''. Ft. Belvoir, VA, USA: Defense Acquisition University (DAU)/U.S. Department of Defense (DoD).  
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<blockquote>''(3) Development (life) cycles start with user needs and end with system decommissioning and disposal. Project cycles contain three aspects: business, budget, and technical.'' (Mooz, Forsberg, Cotterman 2003, 259)</blockquote>
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===Source===
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(1) Pyster, A.(ed.). 2009. ''Graduate Software Engineering 2009 (GSwE2009): Curriculum Guidelines for Graduate Degree Programs in Software Engineering''. Integrated Software & Systems Engineering Curriculum Project. Hoboken, NJ, USA: Stevens Institute of Technology, September 30, 2009.
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(2) ISO/IEC/IEEE. 2015. ''[[ISO/IEC/IEEE 15288|Systems and Software Engineering -- System Life Cycle Processes]]''. Geneva, Switzerland: International Organisation for Standardisation / International Electrotechnical Commissions / Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. ISO/IEC/IEEE 15288:2015.
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(3) Mooz, H., K. Forsberg, H. Cotterman. 2003. ''Communicating Project Management.'' Hoboken, NJ, USA: John Wiley and Sons.
  
 
===Discussion===
 
===Discussion===
Discussion as to why this is the "consensus" definition for the SEBoK.
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For additional discussion of the different uses of "life cycle", see the [[Life Cycle Models]] article.
  
 
[[Category:Glossary of Terms]]
 
[[Category:Glossary of Terms]]
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<center>'''SEBoK v. 2.6, released 20 May 2022'''</center>

Latest revision as of 19:28, 19 May 2022

(1) The organized collection of activities, relationships and contracts which apply to a system-of-interest during its life. (Pyster 2009, 73)

(2) The evolution of a system, product, service, project or other human-made entity from conception through retirement. (ISO/IEC/IEEE 2015)

(3) Development (life) cycles start with user needs and end with system decommissioning and disposal. Project cycles contain three aspects: business, budget, and technical. (Mooz, Forsberg, Cotterman 2003, 259)

Source

(1) Pyster, A.(ed.). 2009. Graduate Software Engineering 2009 (GSwE2009): Curriculum Guidelines for Graduate Degree Programs in Software Engineering. Integrated Software & Systems Engineering Curriculum Project. Hoboken, NJ, USA: Stevens Institute of Technology, September 30, 2009.

(2) ISO/IEC/IEEE. 2015. Systems and Software Engineering -- System Life Cycle Processes. Geneva, Switzerland: International Organisation for Standardisation / International Electrotechnical Commissions / Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. ISO/IEC/IEEE 15288:2015.

(3) Mooz, H., K. Forsberg, H. Cotterman. 2003. Communicating Project Management. Hoboken, NJ, USA: John Wiley and Sons.

Discussion

For additional discussion of the different uses of "life cycle", see the Life Cycle Models article.

SEBoK v. 2.6, released 20 May 2022