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Migrate-Skeletal-Implementation-to-Interface-Refactoring: A refactoring prototype plug-in for Eclipse that migrates Java skeletal implementations to enhanced interfaces.
Looking for an open source project to contribute to? Like refactoring and/or code analysis? Like Java? Come check out our new project on GitHub.
Migrate-Skeletal-Implementation-to-Interface-Refactoring – A refactoring prototype plug-in for Eclipse that migrates Java skeletal implementations to enhanced interfaces.
The LSAMP program is now accepting applications for Spring 2016. Accepted students will receive up to $5000 to conduct research with a faculty mentor during the Spring 2016 semester and beyond. The deadline to apply is December 14, 2015. If you are interested in applying with myself as a faculty mentor, please complete my informational form. More information is listed below:
The LSAMP program is a NSF funded program that has the objective of increasing the numbers of minority students graduating with degrees in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) fields. The program does this by giving eligible students a stipend and training as they work alongside a CUNY faculty mentor on a research project.
Eligibility and application instructions can be found on the attached pdf file but I still wanted to go over some important steps:
- Find a faculty mentor doing research. A list of such faculty mentors can be found here.
- Have the mentor agree to take you on in their lab for a research project (spanning 2 months for the summer).
- Create a research project with your mentor or work on a project your mentor is currently working on.
- Fill out and submit your application.
- Send in supporting documents (scanned) to firstname.lastname@example.org and CC email@example.com: Updated Transcript, Resume, Birth certificate, Passport or Green Card, Social Security Card.
You will be notified via mail of acceptance.
Please Note: If are interested in applying but do not currently have a mentor, please submit the Phase I application and leave the mentor information and project details parts blank. Once you have confirmed a project mentor and project, they must email the LSAMP office with their project title, project description, mentor’s name, and mentor’s email address. The mentor will then be manually sent the Mentor Endorsement link.
The for applications for Spring 2016 is December 14, 2015. So please be swift!
If you have any other questions do not hesitate to contact Marvin Bennett, NYCCT AMP Coordinator, firstname.lastname@example.org, P616, Thurs. 9am-5pm, V806 Weds. 9am-5pm, Phone: 718-260-5529, Fax: 718-260-5524.
Today I am demoing Fraglight: Shedding Light on Broken Pointcuts in Evolving Aspect-Oriented Software at the Razorfish Global Tech Summit 2015. If you’re in attendance, please come down to the lab for a demo!
I am currently seeking students interested in becoming “emerging scholars” this Spring semester and who are interested in programming languages and/or software engineering research.
The research would involve static analysis and program transformation to help maintain existing software systems. The work is normally yields developer tools that are plug-ins to popular IDEs like Eclipse and NetBeans. More information can be found on my research page and, particularly, my software page, which has some examples of previous tools. I would be interested in continuing some work on a refactoring tool that is currently under development.
The application deadline is September 30. Please complete this form if you are interested in applying.
8. Fraglight: Raffi Khatchadourian, Assistant Professor, City College of Technology, CUNY. It’s not a party if you don’t invite the computer scientists. Pointcut fragility is a problem in aspect-oriented programming; changes to the base code can lead to join points incorrectly falling in or out of the scope of pointcuts. Deciding which pointcuts have broken due to changes made to the base code can be a daunting task, especially in complex systems.“Fraglight helps developers change Aspect-Oriented programs by analyzing their code and correspondingly predicting which pointcuts, or queries over the program execution, break as a result of their changes, bringing these pointcuts to the developer’s attention,” says Khatchadourian, an Assistant Professor in the Department of Computer Systems Technology at New York City College of Technology, part of CUNY, who developed the project with a team of collaborators.
The camera-ready version of our SPLASH 2015 tool demonstration on Fraglight is now available.
Tool demonstration accepted at the ACM SIGPLAN conference on Systems, Programming, Languages and Applications: Software for Humanity (SPLASH 2015)
Our new tool demonstration, “Fraglight: Shedding Light on Broken Pointcuts in Evolving Aspect-Oriented Software,” has been accepted at the ACM SIGPLAN conference on Systems, Programming, Languages and Applications: Software for Humanity (SPLASH 2015)!