|09:00 – 09:30||Opening|
|09:30 – 10:30||Session I: Analysis of Users’ Emotions
Grant Williams and Anas Mahmoud
Nelly Condori-Fernandez and Franci Suni
Olivier Liechti and Rodney Reis
Daniel Martens and Timo Johann
|10:30 – 11:00||Coffee break|
|11:00 – 12:30||Session II: Emotions in Software Development
Saurabh Sarkar and Chris Parnin
Mengyao Zhao, Yi Wang and David Redmiles
Miikka Kuutila, Mika V. Mäntylä, Maëlick Claes and Marko Elovainio
Abdulaziz Alhubaishy and Luigi Benedicenti
Marco Ortu, Giuseppe Destefanis, Steve Counsell, Michele Marchesi and Roberto Tonelli
Daniel Graziotin, Fabian Fagerholm, Xiaofeng Wang and Pekka Abrahamsson
|12:30 – 14:00||Lunch break|
|14:00 – 14:45||Session III.A – Poster Session|
|14:50 – 15:30||Session III.B – Keynote
David Redmiles (University of California, Irvine)
How I Have Come to Love the Informal Aspects of Collaborative Software Engineering!
|15:30 – 16:00||Coffee break|
|16: 00 – 16:30||Session IV: Emotion Modeling and Measurement
Alexandra Fountaine and Bonita Sharif
Jan-Peter Ostberg, Daniel Graziotin, Stefan Wagner and Birgit Derntl
|16:30 – 17:30||Discussion and Closing|
Affective computing is the study and development of systems and devices that can recognize, interpret, process, and simulate human affects, i.e. the experience of feelings or emotions. Over the past decade, research has shown the impact of affective states on work performance and on team collaboration. This also applies for software engineering that involves people in a broad range of activities, where personality, moods, and emotions play a crucial role. For successful software engineering projects, stakeholders need to experience positive affect (such as trust or appreciation), to agree on display rules for emotions, and to hold mutual commitment to the project goals.
Recently, researchers started to study the role of affective computing and affective states in software engineering. However, contributions on this topic are currently presented and discussed in diverse conferences and workshops.This workshop follows-up the first edition held at ICSE 2016, towards the consolidation of an international, sustainable forum for researchers and practitioners interested in the role of affect in software engineering to meet, present, and discuss their work-in-progress.
High-quality contributions about empirical studies, theoretical models, as well as tools for supporting emotion awareness in software engineering are invited to the workshop, both from academia and industry. Authors of distinguished papers will be invited to submit an extended version to the special issue on ‘Affect Awareness in Software Engineering’ of the Journal of Systems and Software.