The students who have expertise in objec.

• Validation phase

Value: 40% • 
Due date: 07-Oct-2016
 • Return date: 31-Oct-2016
Length: Word length1800 to 2000
 • Submission method options
Alternative submission method • 

Task
In this assignment, you are required to complete the following two parts (A & B) to validate your system designs. • • Part A (75%):
You have the following two choices to develop detailed object-oriented design models. You also need to submit a proper documentation describing the different aspect of developed component, within 2000 words. • 
Task 1: The students who have expertise in object-oriented programming are required to validate their system design through developing a prototype for at least one subsystem of chosen case study. You have an option to use any object-oriented programming language such as C++, Java, C#, etc. to develop this subsystem.
 • Task 2: The students who have no expertise in object-oriented programming are required to validate their system design using interaction diagrams (i.e., communication diagrams or sequence diagrams) for at least one subsystem of chosen case study. To do this, identify all possible use cases for the subsystem and develop communication diagrams or sequence diagrams for these use cases.
 • Part B (25%): • For this task you have to demonstrate your developed object-oriented model in front of audience (online) using PowerPoint presentation. • • 


Rationale
The purpose of this assessment task is to develop student’s skills and knowledge in : • • validating an OO design through the construction of a prototype • • converting design diagrams into program code • • preparing project documentation • • developing presentations, and through peer review to reflect on their own practice and improve their design.
This assessment item links to the learning outcomes (LO) 1,2,3,4,5 and 6. 


Marking criteria
 • Criteria • HD • DI • CR • PS • FL • Part A (60%) Task 1: The students who have expertise in object-oriented programming are required to validate their system design through developing a prototype for at least one subsystem of chosen case study. You have an option to use any object-oriented programming language such as C++, Java, C#, etc. to develop this subsystem.
OR
Task 2: The students who have no expertise in object-oriented programming are required to validate their system design using interaction diagrams (i.e., communication diagrams or sequence diagrams) for at least one subsystem of chosen case study. To do this, identify all possible use cases for the subsystem and develop communication diagrams or sequence diagrams for these use cases. • • • Task 1: • Fully functional prototype using major principles of object-oriented programming such as encapsulation, data abstraction, polymorphism and inheritance. Each variable, function/method, loops, if/else statements, etc are well commented.
 
 
 
 
 
 • OR
 • Task 2: • All possible use cases of the subsystem are identified; developed communication or sequence diagrams are correctly showing logical flow of the system activities, input/output messages, and accurate symbols/notations. • • • Task 1: • Mostly fully functional prototype using major principles of object-oriented programming such as encapsulation, data abstraction, polymorphism and inheritance. Each variable, function/method, loops, if/else statements, etc are well commented.
 
 
 • OR
 • Task 2: • Major use cases of the subsystem are identified; developed communication or sequence diagrams are correctly showing logical flow of the system activities, input/output messages, and accurate symbols/notations. • • • Task 1: • Mostly fully functional prototype using major principles of object-oriented programming such as encapsulation, data abstraction, polymorphism and inheritance. Each variable, function/method, loops, if/else statements, etc are well commented. • Minor omission only
 
 
 
 • OR
 • Task 2: • Major use cases of the subsystem are identified; developed communication or sequence diagrams are correctly showing logical flow of the system activities, input/output messages, and accurate symbols/notations. • Minor omission only • • • Task 1: • Prototype not always functional using major principles of object-oriented programming such as encapsulation, data abstraction, polymorphism and inheritance. Each variable, function/method, loops, if/else statements, etc are not well commented.
 
 
 
 
 • OR
 • Task 2: • Some use cases of the subsystem are identified; developed communication or sequence diagrams are mostly correct showing logical flow of the system activities, input/output messages, and accurate symbols/notations. • • • Task 1: • Prototype has major errors and not working.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 • OR
 • Task 2: • Few use cases of the subsystem are identified; developed communication or sequence diagrams are wrong. • • Part A (15%) Task 1 & Task 2 • Submit a proper documentation describing the different aspect of developed component, within 2000 words. • • Task 1 & Task 2: Comprehensive documentation which describes each component of developed system and has insights and awareness of deeper more subtle aspects of the case study. • • Task 1 & Task 2: Mostly comprehensive documentation which describes each component of developed system and has insights and awareness of deeper more subtle aspects of the case study. • • Task 1 & Task 2: Mostly comprehensive documentation which describes each component of developed system and has insights and awareness of deeper more subtle aspects of the case study. • Minor emission only • • Task 1 & Task 2: Reasonable documentation describes few components of developed system. • • Task 1 & Task 2: Documentation is wrong and not matching with system components. • • Part B (25%): • For this task you have to demonstrate your developed object-oriented model in front of audience (online) using PowerPoint presentation. • • Presentation is outstanding and clearly expressed all major elements of presentation including steps/design explained and justified, discussion of technical aspects of the project, and quality of presentation (e.g., introduction, name of presenter, title, outline, visual aids (text style and size, colour combination, etc), and clear voice of presenter, finally conclusion summarised main points. • Presentation is mostly accurate and clearly expressed all major elements of presentation including steps/design explained and justified, discussion of technical aspects of the project, and quality of presentation (e.g., introduction, name of presenter, title, outline, visual aids (text style and size, colour combination, etc), and clear voice of presenter, finally conclusion summarised main points. • Presentation is mostly accurate and clearly expressed all major elements of presentation including steps/design explained and justified, discussion of technical aspects of the project, and quality of presentation (e.g., introduction, name of presenter, title, outline, visual aids (text style and size, colour combination, etc), and clear voice of presenter, finally conclusion summarised main points. • Minor omission.• • Overall, presentation is good but not clearly expressed all major elements of presentation including steps/design ex
plained and justified, discussion of technical aspects of the project, and quality of presentation (e.g., introduction, name of presenter, title, outline, visual aids (text style and size, colour combination, etc), and clear voice of presenter, finally conclusion summarised main points. • Incomplete presentation with very little information about the system design. • 


Presentation
Reports should be submitted is MS Word format, using the CSU referencing style of APA. • Diagrams can be created using any available tools. • 


Requirements
As per the CSU Referencing Policy, each assessment item must indicate the style of referencing required for each task. Students should be directed to a single Guide that supports the required referencing style for each assessment task. For those tasks requiring the use of APA, students should be directed to the CSU Referencing website at http://student.csu.edu.au/study/referencing-at-csu • Referencing requirements must be reflected in marking criteria
For this assessment you are required to use APA referencing to acknowledge the sources that you have used in preparing your assessment. Please refer to the CSU referencing guide http://student.csu.edu.au/study/referencing-at-csu. In addition a very useful tool for you to use that demonstrates how to correctly use in text referencing and the correct way to cite the reference in your reference list can be found at https://apps.csu.edu.au/reftool/apa-6

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