During the requirements elicitation process, a group of analysts and stakeholders identify, capture, and integrate requirements. Textual or graphic descriptions capturing the most relevant concepts from the domain of a software application development are generated. Commonly, the initial phases-identifying and capturing requirements expressed in natural language-are executed by using techniques in which high analyst intervention and comprehensive knowledge of the context and the problem domain are required. Thus, a subjective, ambiguous, and error-prone process is implied, causing losses in the generation of the initial domain models (specified in a controlled language). In this paper we provide a synthesis of trends and conceptual approaches found in the state of the art concerning the natural language transformation into controlled language during the requirements elicitation process. Finally, we propose a pre-conceptual schema for representing the conceptual framework of the transformation process.
|Idioma original||Inglés estadounidense|
|Número de páginas||14|
|Publicación||Revista Facultad de Ingenieria|
|Estado||Publicada - 10 mar 2014|
Losada, B. M., & Jaramillo, C. M. Z. (2014). Transforming natural language into controlled language in requirements elicitation: A preconceptual-schema-based conceptual synthesis. Revista Facultad de Ingenieria, 70, 132-145. https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?partnerID=HzOxMe3b&scp=84897597562&origin=inward