MAGICDRAW REPORT. WIZARD version user guide. No Magic, Inc. .. Report Wizard UI, the Velocity Template Language (VTL), the application’s Open . MagicDraw Report Wizard Templates using Velocity Template MagicDraw model, allowing the user to have a report that is updated .. Palenskiene, Agne., “No Magic” MagicDraw Documentation [online database], URL. Item 8 – MagicDraw Documentation and Support Help . Model Extension Report Sequence Diagram from Java Source Wizard
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Documents Flashcards Grammar checker. All information copyright by No Magic, Inc. SysML supports the specifications, analysis, designs, verifications, and validations of a broad range of complex systems. In keeping with SysML unifying purpose, the System Engineer perspective was created to unify the diverse magicrraw languages currently used by system engineers.
All the features dedicated to SysML are accessible.
You can switch among perspectives at any time. To switch to the System Engineer perspective 1.
In the Select Perspectives dialog, select System Engineer. Click the Apply gjide. An Internal Block Diagram captures the internal structure of a Block in terms of properties and connections among properties. A Block includes properties so that its values, parts, and references to other blocks can be specified. All properties and connectors that appear inside an Internal Block Diagram belong to are owned by a Block whose name is written in the diagram heading.
That particular Block is magicdrad context of the giide. SysML allows any property part to be shown in an Internal Block Diagram to display compartments within the property or part symbol. Since Package diagrams are used to organize models in packages and views, they can include a wide array of packageable elements.
A package is a construct that enables you to organize model elements, such as use cases or classes, into groups. Packages define namespaces reoprt packageable elements. This organizational principle is intended to help establish unique naming of the model elements and avoid overloading a particular model element’s name. Packages can also be shown on Block Definition diagrams or Requirements diagrams.
They are similar to IBDs except that the only connectors allowed are binding connectors, each having at least one end connected to a constraint parameter. A Parametric diagram includes the usage magicdrae a constraint block to constrain the properties of another block.
It contains constraint properties and constraint parameters as well wizars other properties from within that internal block context. All properties displayed, other than the constraints themselves, must either be bound directly to a constraint parameter or contain a property that is bound to a constraint parameter through any number of containment levels.
A constraint block generally contain many constraints, each of them containing many constraint parameters. Constrained properties typically have simple value types that can also carry units, quantity kinds, and probability distributions.
This allows for a value property that may be deeply nested within a containing hierarchy to be referenced at the outer containing level.
The context for the usages of constraint blocks must also be specified in magicfraw parametric diagram to maintain the proper namespaces for the nested properties.
The state of the system can be specified in terms of the values of some of its properties. A change in state will result in a different set of constraint equations to be recalculated. This can be accommodated by specifying constraints that are conditioned on the value of the property with state.
Parametric diagrams can be used to support trade-off analysis. A constraint block can define an objective function to compare alternative solutions. These requirement modeling constructs are intended to provide a bridge between traditional requirement management tools and other SysML models.
Requirements diagrams display requirements, packages, other classifiers, test cases, rationales, and relationships. The callout notation can also be used to reflect the relationships of other models. They represent the system business and operational work flows. They capture actions and display their results.
They are typically used for business process modeling and used in situations where all or most of the events represent the completion of internallygenerated actions. Though Activity diagrams are often classified alongside interaction diagrams, they actually focus on the flows driven by internal processes as opposed to external events.
It also introduces probability concepts to activities. A Use Case Diagram describes the usage of a system. The associations between actors and use cases represent the communications that occur between the actors and the subjects to accomplish the functionalities associated with the use cases.
The subject of a use case can be represented through a system boundary. The use cases enclosed in the system boundary represent the functionalities performed by behaviors activity diagrams, sequence diagrams, and state machine diagrams. Actors may interact either directly or indirectly with the system. They are often specialized so as to represent a taxonomy of user types or external systems.
The only relationship allowed between actors in a use case diagram is generalization. This is useful in defining overlapping roles between actors. Actors are connected to use cases through communication paths, each represented by a relationship. There are four use case relationships: It connects actors to use cases. Include An include relationship provides a mechanism for factoring out a common functionality that is shared among multiple use cases and is always performed as part of the base use case.
Extend An extend relationship provides an optional functionality, which extends the base use case at defined extension points under specified conditions. Generalization A generalization relationship provides a mechanism to specify variants of the base use case.
The views are constructed from a subset of the model that addresses their concerns. A combination of diagrams, tables, model queries and simple text fragments can be presented in a built-in preview window or exported to PDF or HTML documents. With Requirements Table, you can easily type your requirements into a spreadsheet-like table instead of the limited-size boxes in a diagram. Requirements Table contains requirements.
Each row in the table represents a requirement. A new table consists of three columns by default. However, you can add more columns to represent the properties of each requirement in the table. With this table, you can: Text Y A requirement text.
Source N For extendedRequirement and its subtypes only The source of a requirement. Risk N For extendedRequirement and its subtypes only The risk level of a requirement. To create a Requirements Table 1. In the Containment tree or on the diagram pane, select an rwport that can be the owner of the requirement table.
SysML Plugin User Guide
Do one of the following: The newly created requirement table opens on the right side of the application window. Type a table name. Specify a scope for table or simply drag desired requirements from the Containment tree to the table. There are 13 Requirements table icons on the Requirements table toolbar: If you click the icon, the available requirement types will be listed in the drop-down menu.
Then, select a requirement type that you want to create from the drop-down menu. A requirement of the selected type will then be created and added to the table. The Select Owner dialog will then open, enabling you to choose a different owner. If the selected owner is a requirement, then you are creating a new nested requirement. If you click the buttons, a requirement will be created promptly. You can then change the type of the newly-created requirement directly in the table.
Like Add New, if you click the icon, the available requirement types will be listed in the drop-down menu. A nested requirement of the selected type will then be created, being owned by the requirement highlighted in the table. The Select Requirement dialog will open. Select the requirement element s which you want to add to the table.
Select the row s of the requirement s you want to remove. Click the Delete From Table icon on the table toolbar or press Delete. The selected requirement s will then be removed from the table. Delete To remove a requirement s from your model 1. Select the row s of requirement s you want to remove. The selected requirement s will then be removed from the table and from your project. Unnest Requirement When a nested requirement is selected in the Requirements Table, you can click the Unnest Requirement to move the selected requirement to be owned by the owner of the current one.
The requirement’s id will be changed accordingly.
SysML Plugin User Guide
Unnest Requirement also supports for the multiple selection of the nested requirements which are owned by the same owner. Nest Requirement You can select a requirement in the Requirements Table and then click on the Nest Requirement to move the selected requirement to be owned by the requirement in the previous row. Nest Requirement also support for the multiple selection of the requirements. The default report template used is Requirements Table Type A.
To generate a guie, click the Report icon on the table toolbar. The template drop-down menu will then open. Select the report template you would like to use. The Generate Report dialog will then open.