MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS
 SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY 
IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE M
ODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS 
SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY I
N SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MO
DULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS S
OFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN
 SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MOD
ULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SO
FTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN 
SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODU
LARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOF
TWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN S
YSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODUL
ARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFT
WARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SY
STEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULA
RITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTW
ARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYS
TEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULAR
ITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWA
RE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYST
EMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARI
TY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWAR
E MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTE
MS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARIT
Y IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE
 MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEM
S SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY
 IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE 
MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS
 SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY 
IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE M
ODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS 
SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY I
N SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MO
DULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS S
OFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN
 SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MOD
ULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SO
FTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN 
SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODULARITY IN SYSTEMS SOFTWARE MODU

1st Workshop on
Modularity In Systems Software
(MISS 2011)

March 22, Porto de Galinhas, Pernambuco (Brazil)
co-located with AOSD.11

Organizers

Bram Adams Queen's University, Canada
is an adjunct assistant professor in the Software Analysis and Intelligence Lab at Queen's University (Canada). He obtained his PhD at the GH-SEL lab at Ghent University (Belgium). Bram has a wide range of research interests, ranging from the co-evolution of source code and the build system in general, to advanced separation of concerns, and reverse-engineering. His work has been published in the IET Software and JSS journals, and the ICSE, ASE, AOSD, ICSM, WCRE and CSMR conferences. In addition to serving in multiple program committees, Bram co-organized the PLATE 2009, ACP4IS 2010 and MUD 2010 workshops (the former two in conjunction with AOSD). Bram is a member of the IEEE.
Michael Haupt Hasso Plattner Institut, Germany
is a post-doctoral researcher and lecturer in the Software Architecture Group at Hasso-Plattner-Institut in Potsdam. His research interests are in improving the modularity of complex software system architectures as well as in implementing programming languages, in which latter area his main focus is on faithfully regarding programming paradigms' core mechanisms as primary subjects of language implementation effort. Michael holds a doctoral degree from Technische Universität Darmstadt, where he has worked on the Steamloom virtual machine to provide run-time support for AOP languages. Michael has served as PC member for ECOOP 2008, as reviewer for TAOSD and IEEE TSE, and has been supporting reviewer for the AOSD, ECOOP, ICSE, FSE, MODELS, and VEE conference series. He has co-organized the Dynamic Aspects Workshop series in conjunction with the AOSD conferences, and the Virtual Machines and Intermediate Languages workshop series in conjunction with the AOSD and OOPSLA conferences. Michael is a member of the ACM.
David Lorenz The Open University of Israel, Israel
is an Associate Professor in the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science at the Open University of Israel. His research interests include aspect-oriented software engineering and programming, particularly involving domain-specific languages. Lorenz has a PhD in Computer Science from the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology. He is a member of the ACM and the IEEE.
Eric Wohlstadter University of British Columbia, Canada
is an assistant professor at the University of British Columbia. His research interests are in the areas of aspect-oriented programming, Web-based systems, software architecture and component-based software development. Eric was a co-organizer of the ACP4IS 2006, 2008, and 2009 workshops. Eric was also the organizing chair for AOSD 2007 and was a member of the AOSD 2008 and 2010 program committees.