Recommendations and Proposals to the Research on Requirement Engineering and Risk Assessment

Björn Gran, Vikash Katta, Christian Raspotning, Jang-Soo Lee, Horst Miedl, Josef Märtz, Janne Valkonen, Nakao

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference article in proceedingsScientificpeer-review


Industrial experience has shown that traceability mechanisms play an important role in the development of software-based systems, especially complex safety relevant systems. Traditionally, the concept of traceability has been used to specify the relationships between requirements and system models, and often only at the early stages of the system development process. However, both the research and industrial communities have started to recognise the need to capture more traceability for the better and safe development of a system. This was the background for a work meeting on traceability issues related to safety systems January 30-31 2008, at ISTec in Garching, Germany. The aim of the meeting was to work towards possible research collaborations to address some of the challenges related to safety system's development. The scope of the meeting was on requirements engineering concepts, especially traceability issues related to how to include results from the risk assessment. Special interest was laid on the TRACE tool. This paper presents some of the ongoing work and recommendations from the work meeting.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationEnlarged Halden Programme Group Meeting
Subtitle of host publication Proceedings of the Man-Technology-Organisation Sessions
Publication statusPublished - 2008
MoE publication typeA4 Article in a conference publication
EventEnlarged Halden Programme Group Meeting, EHPG 2008 - Loen, Norway
Duration: 18 May 200823 May 2008


ConferenceEnlarged Halden Programme Group Meeting, EHPG 2008


  • requirements engineering
  • risk assessment
  • traceability

Fingerprint Dive into the research topics of 'Recommendations and Proposals to the Research on Requirement Engineering and Risk Assessment'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

Cite this