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How To Submit

Format and compliance

Submissions must conform to the ICSE 2015 formatting guidelines, and must not exceed 10 pages for the main text, inclusive of figures, tables, appendices, etc.  References may be included on up to two additional pages.  All submissions must be in PDF. Submitted papers must comply with ACM plagiarism policy and procedures (plagiarism policies). Papers submitted to ICSE 2015 must not have been published elsewhere and must not be under review or submitted for review elsewhere while under consideration for ICSE 2015. Papers must be written in English.

Papers must be submitted electronically through the ICSE submission site: http://cyberchairpro.borbala.net/icsepapers/submit/ (CLOSED)

As part of the online submission process, we ask authors to self-identify:

i) conflicts of interest with members of the PC and the RC committees (according to the COI rules at http://www.sigsoft.org/about/policies/pc-policy.htm);  and

ii) submissions with one or more of the following categories:

    • Analytical: A paper in which the main contribution relies on new algorithms or mathematical theory. Examples include new bug prediction techniques, model transformations, algorithms for dynamic and static analysis, and reliability analysis. Such a contribution must be evaluated with a convincing analysis of the algorithmic details, whether through a proof, complexity analysis, or run-time analysis, among others and depending on the objectives.
    • Empirical: A paper in which the main contribution is the empirical study of a software engineering technology or phenomenon. This includes controlled experiments, case studies, and surveys of professionals reporting qualitative or quantitative data and analysis results. Such a contribution will be judged on its study design, appropriateness and correctness of its analysis, and threats to validity. Replications are welcome.
    • Technological: A paper in which the main contribution is of a technical nature. This includes novel tools, modeling languages, infrastructures, and other technologies. Such a contribution does not necessarily need to be evaluated with humans. However, clear arguments, backed up by evidence as appropriate, must show how and why the technology is beneficial, whether it is in automating or supporting some user task, refining our modeling capabilities, improving some key system property, etc.
    • Methodological: A paper in which the main contribution is a coherent system of broad principles and practices to interpret or solve a problem. This includes novel requirements elicitation methods, process models, design methods, development approaches, programming paradigms, and other methodologies. The authors should provide convincing arguments, with commensurate experiences, why a new method is needed and what the benefits of the proposed method are.
    • Perspectives: A paper in which the main contribution is a novel perspective on the field as a whole, or part thereof. This includes assessments of the current state of the art and achievements, systematic literature reviews, framing of an important problem, forward-looking thought pieces, connections to other disciplines, and historical perspectives. Such a contribution must, in a highly convincing manner, clearly articulate the vision, novelty, and potential impact.


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