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Property specification patterns for robotic missions

Conference paper
Authors Claudio Menghi
Christos Tsigkanos
Thorsten Berger
Patrizio Pelliccione
Carlo Ghezzi
Published in ICSE '18 Proceedings of the 40th International Conference on Software Engineering
ISSN 02705257
Publication year 2018
Published at Department of Computer Science and Engineering (GU)
Language en
Links https://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?doi...
Subject categories Information Systems, Computer Vision and Robotics (Autonomous Systems)

Abstract

© 2018 Authors. Engineering dependable software for mobile robots is becoming increasingly important. A core asset in engineering mobile robots is the mission specification-A formal description of the goals that mobile robots shall achieve. Such mission specifications are used, among others, to synthesize, verify, simulate, or guide the engineering of robot software. Development of precise mission specifications is challenging. Engineers need to translate the mission requirements into specification structures expressed in a logical language-A laborious and error-prone task. To mitigate this problem, we present a catalog of mission specification patterns for mobile robots. Our focus is on robot movement, one of the most prominent and recurrent specification problems for mobile robots. Our catalog maps common mission specification problems to recurrent solutions, which we provide as templates that can be used by engineers. The patterns are the result of analyzing missions extracted from the literature. For each pattern, we describe usage intent, known uses, relationships to other patterns, and-most importantly-A template representing the solution as a logical formula in temporal logic. Our specification patterns constitute reusable building blocks that can be used by engineers to create complex mission specifications while reducing specification mistakes. We believe that our patterns support researchers working on tool support and techniques to synthesize and verify mission specifications, and language designers creating rich domain-specific languages for mobile robots, incorporating our patterns as language concepts.

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Denna text är utskriven från följande webbsida:
http://www.gu.se/english/research/publication/?publicationId=269909
Utskriftsdatum: 2019-08-22