International Conference on Global Software Engineering 2020
[March 10, 2020] Please read a statement from the ICGSE General chair regarding ICGSE logistics, camera-ready, and registration
The 15th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Global Software Engineering (ICGSE 2020) in conjunction with ICSE 2020 brings together researchers and practitioners to share their research findings, experiences, and new ideas on diverse themes related to global software engineering. For 2020, the theme of the conference will be “Human-centered global software engineering”.
Submissions must be related to global software engineering and we are especially interested in, but not limited to, papers addressing the topics in the list:
|Human Aspects of Distributed Development|| Global business strategy|
|Methods and processes|| Technologies supporting distributed cooperative work|
|Education and training|| Emerging Technologies to support/improve/enhance GSE|
You can find a listing of the International Conference on Global Software Engineering 2020 Organizing Committee here.
Call for papers in Research Track and in Experience Reports Track
Submissions are invited for unpublished original work in the following categories:>
- Research papers – full papers (10 pages) and short papers (5 pages). Two more pages containing only references are permitted. Call is open and you can find more information here.
- Experience reports (by industry) – (5 pages). Call is open and you can find more information here.
- Industry talks (by industry) – (slide deck). Call is open and you can find more information here.
- Journal first – Call is open and you can find more information here.
Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA, USA
James Herbsleb is a Professor in the Institute for Software Research in the School of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University where he serves as the Director of the department. His research interests lie primarily in the intersection of software engineering, computer-supported cooperative work, and socio-technical systems, focusing on such areas as geographically distributed development teams and large-scale open source development. He holds a PhD in psychology, and an MS in computer science.
His research has won several awards, including the ACM Outstanding Research Award (2016), Alan Newell Award for Research Excellence (2014), Most Influential Paper award (ICSE 2010), Honorable Mention for Most Influential Paper award (ICSE 2011), ACM Distinguished Paper Award (ICSE 2011), Best Paper Award (Academy of Management, 2010), ACM Distinguished Paper Award (ESEM 2008), and Best Paper Award (CSCW 2006).
For about two decades, he has worked with many extraordinary colleagues to try to understand the complex and dynamic relationship between human collaboration and the software that the humans are designing and using. On his optimistic days, he feels he has made a bit of progress.