Programming capstone proposal i need a broadcasting chat server

 I need a Broadcasting chat server Project in Java

  1. Proposal/Requirements document–The proposal document shall clearly describe the planned final project’s end product. This document shall be produced using Microsoft Word (it should contain graphics, images, or tables produced using other applications). It must be written using complete English sentences and have been spell- and grammar-checked. The document must unambiguously describe what the proposed system will do (in other words, its requirements). Any performance requirements (e.g., response time to a keypress) must be documented in the proposal document. The document must also include the following topics: Working title of project, purpose of the project, platform (e.g., Windows, Mac, iOS), intended customer/user (that is, who is the program for?), source of the idea for the project, development environment and/or tools to be used, development language(s), limitations or risks anticipated, schedule (built around the course milestones), estimated number of lines of code, documentation, user training, delivery/installation plan. The document should also include anything not mentioned above that will be relevant or helpful when evaluating the proposal. Use the checklist in section 3.4 of the text (checklist begins on p. 42) as you prepare your requirements; you MUST cover all of these items in your document. A typical proposal/requirements document will be 5-10 pages in length.

Checklist: Requirements

The requirements checklist contains a list of questions to ask yourself about

your project’s requirements. This book doesn’t tell you how to do good requirements

development, and the list won’t tell you how to do one either. Use the list

as a sanity check at construction time to determine how solid the ground that

you’re standing on is—where you are on the requirements Richter scale.

Not all of the checklist questions will apply to your project. If you’re working on

an informal project, you’ll find some that you don’t even need to think about.

You’ll find others that you need to think about but don’t need to answer formally.

If you’re working on a large, formal project, however, you may need to

consider every one.

Specific Functional Requirements

❑ Are all the inputs to the system specified, including their source, accuracy,

range of values, and frequency?

❑ Are all the outputs from the system specified, including their destination,

accuracy, range of values, frequency, and format?

❑ Are all output formats specified for Web pages, reports, and so on?

❑ Are all the external hardware and software interfaces specified?

❑ Are all the external communication interfaces specified, including handshaking,

error-checking, and communication protocols?

❑ Are all the tasks the user wants to perform specified?

❑ Is the data used in each task and the data resulting from each task specified?

Specific Nonfunctional (Quality) Requirements

❑ Is the expected response time, from the user’s point of view, specified for

all necessary operations?

❑ Are other timing considerations specified, such as processing time, datatransfer

rate, and system throughput?

❑ Is the level of security specified?

❑ Is the reliability specified, including the consequences of software failure,

the vital information that needs to be protected from failure, and the strategy

for error detection and recovery?

❑ Are minimum machine memory and free disk space specified?

❑ Is the maintainability of the system specified, including its ability to adapt

to changes in specific functionality, changes in the operating environment,

and changes in its interfaces with other software?

❑ Is the definition of success included? Of failure?

Requirements Quality

❑ Are the requirements written in the user’s language? Do the users think

so?

❑ Does each requirement avoid conflicts with other requirements?

❑ Are acceptable tradeoffs between competing attributes specified—for

example, between robustness and correctness?

❑ Do the requirements avoid specifying the design?

❑ Are the requirements at a fairly consistent level of detail? Should any

requirement be specified in more detail? Should any requirement be specified

in less detail?

❑ Are the requirements clear enough to be turned over to an independent

group for construction and still be understood? Do the developers think

so?

❑ Is each item relevant to the problem and its solution? Can each item be

traced to its origin in the problem environment?

❑ Is each requirement testable? Will it be possible for independent testing to

determine whether each requirement has been satisfied?

❑ Are all possible changes to the requirements specified, including the likelihood

of each change?

Requirements Completeness

❑ Where information isn’t available before development begins, are the

areas of incompleteness specified?

❑ Are the requirements complete in the sense that if the product satisfies

every requirement, it will be acceptable?

❑ Are you comfortable with all the requirements? Have you eliminated

requirements that are impossible to implement and included just to

appease your customer or your boss?

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