Search
Full Menu and site Navigation
Enchantment Chapter

The Enchantment Chapter publishes newsletters and blog posts. If you would like to contribute content to the newsletter, contact the Editor.

INCOSE News

Which aspects of the system’s complexity are most significant for the project’s success or failure?

by Christine Kowalski | Apr 15, 2019

A survey has been created which aims to collect opinions on the significance of different factors that may contribute to the degree of challenge involved in designing and realising a novel engineered system, such as a novel air traffic management system or a novel semi-autonomous vehicle. 

INCOSE Members are invited to complete the survey:

"When we attempt to design and engineer a novel system, which aspects of the system’s complexity are most significant for the project’s success or failure?".

The survey should only take around 20 - 30 minutes to complete.  The survey is open from 11th March 2019 to 3rd June 2019.  

Outputs of the survey will contribute towards a PhD in Systems Engineering being carried out at the University of Bristol as part of an Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) funded project (iCASE 16000139) entitled `Ensuring Flexible Design Strategies for Complex Systems Engineering'.

As a reward for completing the survey, participants can provide their email address on the final page to have a chance to win a £50 Amazon voucher. Responses to the survey will remain anonymous, regardless of whether you enter the prize draw or not. 

Which aspects of the system’s complexity are most significant for the project’s success or failure?

by Christine Kowalski | Apr 15, 2019

A survey has been created which aims to collect opinions on the significance of different factors that may contribute to the degree of challenge involved in designing and realising a novel engineered system, such as a novel air traffic management system or a novel semi-autonomous vehicle. 

INCOSE Members are invited to complete the survey:

"When we attempt to design and engineer a novel system, which aspects of the system’s complexity are most significant for the project’s success or failure?".

The survey should only take around 20 - 30 minutes to complete.  The survey is open from 11th March 2019 to 3rd June 2019.  

Outputs of the survey will contribute towards a PhD in Systems Engineering being carried out at the University of Bristol as part of an Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) funded project (iCASE 16000139) entitled `Ensuring Flexible Design Strategies for Complex Systems Engineering'.

As a reward for completing the survey, participants can provide their email address on the final page to have a chance to win a £50 Amazon voucher. Responses to the survey will remain anonymous, regardless of whether you enter the prize draw or not.