Step 8: Identify the System Modes and States of Operation in .NET

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Step 8: Identify the System Modes and States of Operation
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Abstract mission operations and their use cases into modes of operation are illustrated in Figure 19.2. For each mode of operation, identify the triggering events (scenarios, interrupts, malfunctions, time-based events, etc.) that force a transition to the other modes of operation. Author s Note 38.4 It is very important to delineate the context of usage of modes of operation. For the User s Level 0 SYSTEM, phases and modes represent the operational aspects of employing the SYSTEM OF INTEREST as an element of the Level 0 system operational architecture.
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Developing an Entity s Operations Domain Solution
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As requirements are owed down to the System Performance Speci cation (SPS), the System Developer may create a set of modes of operation unique to each of the deliverable system, product, or service physical con gurations. The names of those modes may or may not be identically matched to the speci cation. Finally, for each mode of operation, identify the system s operational states and conditions that are allowable. Examples include ON/OFF, loading, accelerating, braking, and inspecting.
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Step 9: Derive System Capabilities from Use Cases and Scenarios
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For each use case and its most likely, probable, and worst case scenarios within each mode of operation, derive the hierarchical set of system capabilities. Figure 38.2 provides an example. A spreadsheet matrix or a relational database should be used. Remember, since operational capabilities are linked to the Requirements Domain Solution, the linking of system capabilities to modes establishes traceability from SPS or entity item development speci cation (IDS) requirements to the modes of operation. We refer to these as modal capabilities.
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Step 10: Develop the System Concept of Operations (ConOps)
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Using the information developed in the steps above, develop a SYSTEM Level Concept of Operations (ConOps) to document HOW the MISSION SYSTEM and SUPPORT SYSTEM are envisioned to perform organizational missions. This includes developing the sequential and concurrent mission operations work ows. Some organizations refer to this effort as the operational concept description (OCD), baseline concept description (BCD), or simply ConOps. At a minimum, the ConOps should address the following:
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Note: System capabilities must accommodate use cases amd most probable scenarios applicable to various System Phases & Modes of Operation
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System System
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Pre-Mission Pre-Mission Phase Phase Mission Mission Phase Phase Post-Mission Post-Mission Phase Phase
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Prioritized by Probability of Occurrence
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Mode 1
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Mode 7
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Mode 8
Mode 9
Mode 10
Use Cases & Most Probable Operational Scenarios
1 1._ 2.1 2 2._ 3.1 3 3._ 4.1 4 4._ n.1 n n._
Figure 38.2 Modal Scenarios In uencing System Design Solution
38.3 Operations Domain Solution Development Methodology
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
System operational architecture. MISSION SYSTEM actor roles, responsibilities, and authorities. MISSION SYSTEM modes of operation, use cases, and use case scenarios. SUPPORT SYSTEM actor roles, responsibilities, and authorities. Pre-mission, mission, and post-mission operations work ows. Operations Dictionary that identi es, scopes, and bounds each operation. Mission Event Timeline (MET).
Referral For additional information about the ConOps, refer to 18 System Operations Model.
Step 11: Resolve Critical Operational and Technical Issues and Risks
As the Operations Domain Solution evolves, the System Developer inevitably encounters various critical operational and technical issues (COIs/CTIs), each with a level of criticality and urgency. Each issue and risk should be resolved quickly to enable lower level decision making to proceed. This includes: 1. Capturing in a database. 2. Linking to the respective contract work breakdown structure (CWBS) element. 3. Resolving, as appropriate, with the Acquirer and User via contracting protocol.
Step 12: Verify and Validate Operational Solution
Throughout the development of the Operations Domain Solution, the System Developer should continuously verify and validate the integrity of the evolving solution. This is accomplished via traceability to the Requirements Domain Solution and User source requirements. Coordinate and collaborate with the Acquirer and User the stakeholders as applicable, via technical interchange meetings (TIMS), technical reviews and the like. As the Operations Domain Solution matures, conduct internal process reviews (IPRs) and technical reviews with stakeholders, prototypes, and demonstrations. Technical reviews such as the System Design Review (SDR), Hardware and Software Speci cation Reviews (HSRs/SSRs), Preliminary Design Reviews (PDRs), and Critical Design Reviews (CDRs) provide a forum for reviewing the Operations Domain Solution at various stages of development maturity. Referral For additional information about the technical reviews, refer to 54 Technical Review Practices.
Step 13: Establish and Maintain the Baseline Concept Description (BCD)
Once the system ConOps is approved, the document and relevant supporting documentation the operational architecture, modes and states of operations, and mission event timeline (MET) are baselined by con guration management and incorporated into the evolving developmental con guration. The collection of information constitutes the Baseline Concept Description (BCD). Author s Note 38.5 Although the discussion above addressed the methodology in a linear stepby-step basis, these steps are highly iterative and have implicit feedback loops to preceding steps.