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Andrew Brooks
University College Roosevelt
Middelburg, Netherlands
 

Andrew Brooks is an associate professor at University College Roosevelt (Middelburg, the Netherlands). He has BSc (astrophysics) and MPhil (astronomy) degrees from the University of Edinburgh, and a PhD degree in computer science from the University of Strathclyde. His doctoral thesis showed how data mining techniques can be used to analyze data from human-computer interaction experiments, resulting in a better understanding of the nature of the results.

He is a member of the ACM, IEEE, and BCS.

Profile updated July 28, 2015


     

Omission of quality software development practices: a systematic literature review
Ghanbari H., Vartiainen T., Siponen M.  ACM Computing Surveys 51(2): 1-27, 2018. Type: Article

Omitting quality assurance practices in software development such as inspection often results in software deficiencies that have to be addressed later. To better understand the factors and processes involved in omission, the authors conducted a sy...

 

SQL tester: an online SQL assessment tool and its impact
Kleerekoper A., Schofield A.  ITiCSE 2018 (Proceedings of the 23rd Annual ACM Conference on Innovation and Technology in Computer Science Education, Larnaca, Cyprus,  Jul 2-4, 2018) 87-92, 2018. Type: Proceedings

SQL Tester is an online practice and assessment tool for structured query language (SQL). Its code is available on GitHub. Students can answer the questions in any order and make as many attempts as they want within the set time limit (typically 5...

 

 Sentiment analysis for software engineering: How far can we go?
Lin B., Zampetti F., Bavota G., Di Penta M., Lanza M., Oliveto R.  ICSE 2018 (Proceedings of the 40th International Conference on Software Engineering, Gothenburg, Sweden,  May 27-Jun 3, 2018) 94-104, 2018. Type: Proceedings

Sentiment analysis continues to be successfully applied to consumer reviews. In other areas, the challenges involved can prove insurmountable. A failed attempt to successfully apply sentiment analysis is reported in this negative results paper.
 

The quality of JUnit tests: an empirical study report
Ma’ayan D.  SQUADE 2018 (Proceedings of the 1st International Workshop on Software Qualities and Their Dependencies, Gothenburg, Sweden,  May 28, 2018) 33-36, 2018. Type: Proceedings

To what extent are good practices followed when writing JUnit tests? To answer this question, an automated static analysis of 112 Java repositories from the Qualitas corpus was conducted. Of the 112 projects, 70 were found to have used JUnit as th...

 

HoliCoW: automatically breaking team-based software projects to motivate student testing
Zhang P., White J., Schmidt D.  ICSE 2016 (Companion to the Proceedings of the 38th International Conference on Software Engineering, Austin, TX,  May 14-22, 2016) 436-439, 2016. Type: Proceedings

Students typically do not put much effort into writing test cases when an assignment simply requires that some test cases be written. An argument is made for a code-wrecking approach to provide students with the motivation to write more test cases...

 
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