www 2009 Madrid

General CFP
| Data Mining | Industrial Practice and Experience | Internet Monetization |
Performance, Scalability and Availability | Rich Media | Search | Security and Privacy |
| Semantic / Data Web | Social Networks and Web 2.0 | User Interfaces and Mobile Web |
|Web Engineering | WWW in Ibero-America | XML and Web Data |

| Developers Track | Panels | Posters | Tutorials | Workshops |


Web Engineering

The World Wide Web offers a global implementation and delivery platform for an increasing number of applications that have a major impact on business as well as everyday life. These applications come from a diversity of domains, including inter-organizational workflows, e-Business, e-Government, e-Health, and social networks, to name a few. The elements that constitute these solutions seem to be linked with many different aspects and disciplines. Web applications rely upon the existence of a whole range of infrastructures, technologies, and tools. Furthermore, they must allow for aesthetical, psychological, and social aspects to deliver solutions that fit into the ubiquitous ecosystem of the Web.

With the growing number of fields and business-critical tasks to be supported comes a vital need for systematic approaches to the development of Web applications. This stands in contrast to the fact that today, still a vast majority of Web applications is developed in an ad-hoc manner. The distinct character of Web applications poses requirements to the development process that force a multidisciplinary approach, including fields like Software Engineering, Data Engineering, HCI, Information Sciences, and Distributed Systems. As research discipline, Web Engineering focuses on systematic, disciplined and quantifiable approaches towards successful development, deployment, and evolution of high-quality, ubiquitously usable Web applications.

The Web Engineering track aims to promote research and scientific excellence related to Web Engineering. It covers processes, principles, methods, models, and architectures supporting the development of Web applications. In addition, case studies of innovative applications and scenarios that are meeting today's fast moving requirements as well as best practices showing successful employment of Web Engineering techniques and principles are also welcome.

The topics of interest include, but are not restricted to:

  • Processes and methods for Web application development
  • Conceptual modeling of Web applications
  • Model-driven Web application development
  • Domain-specific languages and approaches for Web application development
  • Object-oriented and component-based Web application development
  • Web application architectures and frameworks
  • Patterns for Web application development and pattern mining
  • Web content management and data-intensive Web applications
  • Web service engineering
  • Semantic Web services
  • Web service-based architectures and applications
  • Quality of service and its metrics for Web applications
  • Web usability and accessibility
  • Testing and evaluation of Web applications
  • Deployment and usage analysis of Web applications
  • Empirical Web engineering
  • Mobile Web applications and device-independent delivery
  • Adaptive and personalized Web applications
  • Web-based workflows and collaborative Web applications
  • Federated and inter-organizational Web applications
  • Case studies, best practices and experiment reports for Web application development
  • Web engineering in the context of Web science

Papers discussing relationships and interactions relating Web development with other disciplines are also invited.

Paper formatting requirements are provided on the Submission page.

Track Chairs

  • Gerti Kappel (Vienna University of Technology, Austria)
  • Ioana Manolescu (INRIA, France) 

Program Committee

  • Marco Brambilla (Politecnico di Milano, Italy)
  • Rafael Calvo (University of Sydney, Australia)
  • Fabio Casati ( University of Trento, Italy )
  • S.C. Cheung ( The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, China )
  • Paul Dantzig ( IBM T.J. Watson Research Center, USA )
  • Olga De Troyer ( Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium )
  • Yogesh Deshpande ( University of Western Sydney, Australia )
  • Oscar Diaz ( University of the Basque Country, Spain )
  • Piero Fraternali ( Politecnico di Milano, Italy )
  • Martin Gaedke ( Chemnitz University of Technology, Germany )
  • Dragan Gasevic ( Athabasca University, Canada )
  • Aditya Ghose ( University of Wollongong, Australia )
  • Athula Ginige ( University of Western Sydney, Australia )
  • Angela Goh ( Nanyang Technological University, Singapore )
  • Jaime Gomez ( Universidad de Alicante, Spain )
  • Michael Grossniklaus ( Politecnico di Milano, Italy )
  • Martin Hitz ( University of Klagenfurt, Austria )
  • Geert-Jan Houben ( TU Delft, The Netherlands )
  • Stanislaw Jarzabek ( National University of Singapore, Singapore )
  • Nora Koch ( Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität Munich, Germany )
  • Frank Leymann ( University Stuttgart, Germany )
  • David Lowe ( University of Technology, Sydney, Australia)
  • Atif Memon ( University of Maryland, USA )
  • Emilia Mendes ( The University of Auckland, New Zealand )
  • Max Mühlhäuser (TU Darmstadt, Germany)
  • Moira Norrie ( ETH Zurich, Switzerland )
  • Luis Olsina ( Universidad Nacional de La Pampa, Argentina )
  • Oscar Pastor Lopez ( Polytechnic University of Valencia, Spain )
  • Vicente Pelechano ( Universidad Politecnica de Valencia, Spain )
  • Birgit Pröll ( Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria )
  • Gustavo Rossi ( University of La Plata, Argentina )
  • Arthur Ryman ( IBM Canada Laboratory, Canada )
  • Daniel Schwabe ( PUC-Rio, Brazil )
  • Katsumi Tanaka ( Kyoto University, Japan )
  • Antonio Vallecillo ( University of Malaga, Spain )
  • Fabio Vitali ( University of Bologna, Italy )
  • Carolyn Watters ( Dalhousie University, Canada )
  • Bebo White ( Stanford Linear Accelerator Center, USA )
  • Xiaofang Zhou ( University of Queensland, Australia )