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1. Prof. Harald C. Gall  

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Harald C. Gall received the MSc and PhD (Dr. techn.) degrees in informatics from the Technical University of Vienna, Austria. He is a professor of software engineering in the Department of Informatics at the University of Zurich, Switzerland. Prior to that, he was an associate professor in the Distributed Systems Group at the Technical University of Vienna, Austria.


His research interests include software engineering and software analysis, focusing on software evolution, software quality, software architecture, collaborative software engineering, and service-centric software systems. He is probably best known for his work on software evolution analysis and mining software archives. Since 1997 he has worked on devising ways in which mining these repositories can help to better understand software development, to devise predictions about quality attributes, and to exploit this knowledge in software analysis tools such as Evolizer.


In 2005, he was the program chair of ESEC-FSE, the joint meeting of the European Software Engineering Conference (ESEC), and the ACM SIGSOFT Symposium on the Foundations of Software Engineering (FSE). In 2006 and 2007 he co-chaired MSR, the International Workshop and now Working Conference on Mining Software Repositories, the major forum for software evolution analysis. He will be program co-chair of ICSE 2011, the International Conference on Software Engineering, to be held on the tropical island of Oahu in Hawaii. Since 2010 he is an Associate Editor of IEEE's Transactions on Software Engineering. He is president of CHOOSE, the Swiss SIG for Object-Oriented Systems and Environments, a member of ACM, IEEE, SI-SE, and OCG.


2.Associate Prof. Hongwei Xi




Hongwei Xi is currently an Associate Professor of Computer Science at Boston University. He received his Ph.D degree in Pure & Applied Logic from Carnegie Mellon University in 1998 and then worked from Sep. 1998 to Aug. 1999 as a post-doctoral researcher at Pacific Software Research Center, Department of Computer Science and Engineering, Oregon Graduate Institute. In 1999-2001, he was appointed an assistant professor in Department of Electrical and Computer  Engineering and Computer Science, University of Cincinnati. He joined Computer Science Department at Boston University in October 2001. Dr. Xi’s primary research focuses on the design and implementation of programming languages. In addition, he has developed keen interests to promoting software engineering benefits through the application of advanced type theory. At present, he has authored over 40 scientific papers and is the principal designer and implementer of the programming language ATS. He is a recipient of the National Science Foundation CAREER and ITR awards. He has also served as a program committee member for top programming language conferences such as ACM Symposium on Principles of Programming Languages (POPL), ACM Conference on Programming Language Design and Implementation (PLDI) and ACM International Conference on Functional Programming (ICFP).


Hongwei Xi’s primary research focus is on the design and implementation of programming languages. In addition, he has developed keen interests to promoting software engineering benefits through the application of advanced type theory. Ideally, a programming language should be simple and general, and it should permit extensive error checking, facilitate proofs of program properties and possess a correct and efficient implementation. There will invariably be conflicts among these goals that must be resolved with careful attention to the needs of the user. In order to make significant progress, it is necessary to adopt approaches that are capable of addressing realistic problems effectively.

3. Dr. Ivar Jacobson




Ivar Jacobson is a Swedish computer scientist, known as major contributor to UML, Objectory, RUP and aspect-oriented software development.


He was born in Ystad, Sweden on 2 September 1939. He received his Master of Electrical Engineering degree at Chalmers Institute of Technology in Gothenburg in 1962 and a Ph.D. at the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm in 1985 on a thesis on Language Constructs for Large Real Time Systems. After university, Jacobson worked at Ericsson until April 1987, when he started Objective Systems. A majority stake of the company was acquired by Ericsson in 1991, and the company was renamed Objectory AB.

Jacobson developed the software process OOSE at Objectory circa 1992. In October 1995 Ericsson divested Objectory to Rational Software and Jacobson started working with Grady Booch and James Rumbaugh, known collectively as the Three Amigos. Rational was bought by IBM in 2003 and Jacobson decided to quit, but he stayed on until May 2004 as an executive technical consultant. In mid 2003 Jacobson formed Ivar Jacobson International (IJI) which is an umbrella company for Ivar Jacobson Consulting (IJC) which operates across 4 continents with offices in the UK, US (West and East Coast), Europe, Scandinavia, China, Korea, Singapore and Australia.


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