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22.7 22.8 22.9
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The Anatomy of a System Capability
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The Importance of the System Capability Construct
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At the start of this chapter we contrasted traditional engineering approaches that focus on writing requirements with modern-day engineering approaches that focus on specifying capabilities. Our discussion of the System Capability Construct serves as compelling objective evidence as to WHY it is important to structure and specify a capability and then translate it into a requirements statement. Operations within the structure serve as a graphical checklist for speci cation requirements namely WHAT is to be accomplished and HOW WELL (performance) without stating HOW it is to be implemented. Author s Note 22.3 For those who think that we have violated a cardinal rule of system speci cations by specifying HOW to implement a solution, our answer is no. We have not speci ed HOW. Instead, we have translated System Capability Construct operations or tasks into text-based requirements statements that identify WHAT must be accomplished. The HOW occurs when you specify: 1. The physical con guration implementation. 2. The logical sequences of operations depicted in the construct. Referral More information on speci cation development methods as provided in 32 on System Speci cation practices. As our discussion illustrated, a capability consists of a series of operations functional tasks, decisions, inputs, and outcomes. Each of these operations is translated into a speci c requirement statement and is integrated into a set of requirements that bound the total set of capabilities. Without the capability centric focus, the end product e.g. speci cation is nothing more than a set of random, loosely coupled text statements with missing requirements representing overlooked operations within the capability construct. Does this mean every operation within the construct must have a requirements statement No, you have to apply good judgment and identify which operations require special consideration by designers during the capability s implementation. Remember the old adage: If you do not tell someone WHAT you want, you cannot complain about WHAT gets delivered. If you forget to specify a speci c operational aspect of a capability, the System Developer will be pleased to accommodate that requirement for a price and in some cases, a very large price. Therefore, do your homework and make sure all capability requirements are complete. The capability construct provides one approach for doing this, but the approach is only as good as YOU de ne it. Our discussion introduced the concept of automated or semi-automated system capabilities. We described how most human-made system capabilities can be modeled using the System Capability Construct as a template. The construct provides an initial framework for describing requirements that specify and bound the capability.
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Now consider situations whereby physical device resources may be limited due to expense, weight, and size. The solution may require round-the-clock operations in the form of shifts. Examples include situations where several people utilize single pieces of equipment or where space restrictions limit how many people can work in close proximity without interference as in the Space Shuttle or International Space Station. As a result some workers may perform the primary mission capabilities while others are in a sleep cycle all concurrent operations.
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In summary, the preceding discussions provide the basis with which to establish guiding principles that govern the implementation of a system capability. Principle 22.1 Every operational capability has a System Capability Construct that models the capability s action-based operations, tasks, and external interactions. Principle 22.2 Every operational capability requires an external trigger a cue or a stimulus to initiate its outcome-based processing. Principle 22.3 Every operational capability, as an integrated system, consists of three sequential phase-based actions: 1. Pre-mission phase initialization. 2. Mission phase application-based performance. 3. Post-mission phase analysis and deactivation. Principle 22.4 Every capability requires consideration of HOW exceptions to NORMAL and ABNORMAL operations will be handled. Principle 22.5 On completion of tasking, every capability should report noti cation of successful completion.
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