March 18, 2021
A Basic Introduction to Creating a Software
March 18, 2021
Kamelia Stone is Content Manager at Marketbusinessnews. She likes to travel, meditate,
and draw inspiration from different sources, primarily from books.
Software Requirements Specifications (SRSs) document describes the various software
features, capabilities, coding tests, and functions that are to be implemented in the product.
These parameters also include characteristics, design details, and implementation obstacles
for the development team. The structure of SRS can be modified, depending on the project,
and various features/functions can be added during the process.
SRS lies in the initial, bottom stage of the entire development process. The next stages
include user requirements, which detail the needs of end-users, and describing beyond the
goal of the final product (business requirements).
No matter how the SRS structure is shifted during the development process, functional
(if/then, data handling, etc.) and non-functional (usability, scalability, etc.) requirements
always take place.
This post for Process Street will discuss:
Now let’s get straight to business.
Choosing a development model: Waterfall or Agile?
Depending on your objective, there are numerous software development methodologies to
choose from. However, two of the most common – and the two this post will focus on – are
the Waterfall and Agile methodologies.
Both methods have a lot to offer and enable your team to deliver high-quality software.
Waterfall tends to be a more predictable methodology, while Agile offers more flexibility
during the development process. Before beginning the development process, it’s important to
determine which method will best suit your needs.
Waterfall Software Development
The Waterfall model is the standard development model where all development stages are
carried out sequentially – the next stage begins after the full completion of the previo