2009-08-22: CFP: Workshop on Visual Analytics in Software Engineering

From InfoVis:Wiki
Revision as of 08:33, 20 August 2009 by (talk)
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Workshop on Visual Analytics in Software Engineering (VASE 2009)

November 16, 2009 (Auckland, New Zealand) http://ecs.victoria.ac.nz/Events/VASE

In conjunction with the ACM/IEEE Automated Software Engineering (ASE 2009) https://www.se.auckland.ac.nz/conferences/ase09/




Submission      September 14, 2009
Notification       September 30, 2009
Final version    End of October, 2009
Workshop        November 16, 2009


The fields of information visualization and visual analytics have provided a rich source of techniques and tools for exploring complex information spaces. Automated software engineering creates or involves the handling of complex information spaces, and this workshop will look at the role that visualization and visual analytics has to play in supporting automated software engineering.

As an example of this, researchers are currently developing novel methods, algorithms, and techniques to visualize multiple types and sets of artifacts. This goes beyond just looking at source code, but also visualizing and analyzing other documents, meta-data, or repository data for diverse, complex, and large-scale software applications.

There are a number of challenges facing both information visualization and visual analytics, and this workshop will provide the opportunity for researchers to come together and discuss the impact of these challenges on specifically supporting aspects of automated software engineering. Stemming from this, the workshop will provide the opportunity to propose and discuss a roadmap for future solutions to these challenges, and areas for collaboration.

VASE will be a workshop bringing together researchers in the fields of software visualization, information visualization and visual analytics. We invite novel contributions on any topics in advanced information visualization techniques and visual analytics relating to (and any other related area):

  • Empirical software engineering
  • Program understanding
  • Software architecture and design
  • Testing, verification, and validation
  • Component-based systems
  • Ontologies and methodologies
  • Human-computer interaction
  • Software metrics


Participants are invited to submit a position paper describing their on going work. We will accept papers (up to 6 pages) that describe work-in-progress or recently completed work based on the themes and goals of the workshop or related topics, report on experiences gained, question accepted wisdom, raise challenging open problems, or propose speculative new approaches.

Submissions and final papers should be formatted using the ACM SIG Proceedings Template format. Templates for Word and LaTeX are available at http://www.acm.org/sigs/publications/proceedings-templates.

Accepted submissions will be made available through this website and published as a technical report. Accepted papers may be published at future conferences, although we will not accept papers already accepted (or under review) at other conferences.

Workshop participants are encouraged to have read the position papers before attending the workshop. Participants are also asked to prepare a presentation to support their position paper.


(and members of the program committee)

  • Stuart Marshall - Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand (Primary Contact)
  • Craig Anslow - Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand
  • Stuart Charters - Lincoln University, New Zealand
  • Jens Dietrich - Massey University, New Zealand


  • Stephan Diehl - University of Trier, Germany
  • Carsten Gorg - Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
  • Michele Lanza - University of Lugano, Switzerland
  • Claus Lewerentz - Brandenburg University of Technology, Cottbus, Germany
  • Malcolm Munro - Durham University, England
  • James Noble - Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand
  • Alexandru Telea - University of Groningen, Netherlands
  • Jim Thomas - National Visualization Analytics Center, USA
  • Ewan Tempero - University of Auckland, New Zealand
  • Chris Weaver - University of Oklahoma, USA


For more information, please see the workshop website: http://ecs.victoria.ac.nz/Events/VASE