- Paperback: 406 pages
- Publisher: Morgan Kaufmann; 1 edition (December 29, 2014)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0124172954
- ISBN-13: 978-0124172951
- Product Dimensions: 7.5 x 0.9 x 9.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,958,079 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Sharing Data and Models in Software Engineering 1st Edition
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From the Back Cover
Data science is about conversations, not just conclusions. The most useful results are those that are shared, discussed, debated, and used to guide further analysis. If results are not shared, they can be quickly forgotten. This book is about sharing ideas and how data mining can help that sharing. The book focuses on software engineering, but the methods it discusses apply to many domains.
Although sharing can provide increased insight, sharing ideas is not a simple matter. The bad news is that, usually, ideas are shared very badly. The good news is that recent research now allows us to offer guidance on how to use data miners to better share lessons learned from data.
All of the data required to reproduce, improve, or even refute the conclusions of this book is available in the PROMISE repository at http://openscience.us/repo or in the ISBSG repository at http://www.isbsg.org. In addition, the tools used in the book are based on open-sourced toolkits that are freely available for download. The authors sincerely hope that you will use these data and tools to evaluate, extend, and improve upon the results of this book.
About the Author
Tim Menzies, Full Professor, CS, NC State and a former software research chair at NASA. He has published 200+ publications, many in the area of software analytics. He is an editorial board member (1) IEEE Trans on SE; (2) Automated Software Engineering journal; (3) Empirical Software Engineering Journal. His research includes artificial intelligence, data mining and search-based software engineering. He is best known for his work on the PROMISE open source repository of data for reusable software engineering experiments.
Ekrem Kocaguneli received his Ph.D. from the Lane Department of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering, West Virginia University. His research focuses on empirical software engineering, data/model problems associated with software estimation and tackling them with smarter machine learning algorithms.
Burak Turhan is a Professor of Software Engineering, University of Oulu, Finland. His research interests include empirical studies of software engineering on software quality, defect prediction, and cost estimation, as well as data mining for software engineering.
Leandro L. Minku is a Research Fellow II at the Centre of Excellence for Research in Computational Intelligence and Applications (CERCIA), School of Computer Science, the University of Birmingham (UK). His research focuses on software prediction models, and he is the co-author of the first approach able to improve the performance of software predictors based on cross-company data over single-company data by taking into account the changeability of software prediction tasks' environments.
Fayola Peters is a PostDoctoral Researcher at LERO, the Irish Software Engineering Research Center, University of Limerick, Ireland. Along with Mark Grechanik, she is the author of one of the two known algorithms (presented at ICSE’12) that can privatize algorithms while still preserving the data mining properties of that data.
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