Service-Disabled Veteran-Owned Small Business (SDVOSB)
NAICS: 541330, 541511, 541512, 541513, 541519, 541611, 541618, 541690, 541990, 561110, 611430
DUNS: 83-090-7007
Systems Engineering

SYSTEMS ENGINEERING OVERVIEW

Systems engineering is an interdisciplinary field focused on how complex projects or systems should be designed and managed over their life cycle. Axiologic Solutions takes a life cycle approach when tackling a complex project and considers such aspects as logistics, and the coordination of varying expertise and different teams. Systems Engineering deals with work-processes and tools to manage risks on such projects and it overlaps with both technical and human centered disciplines such as project management, organizational studies and industrial engineering. In supporting our government client's, Axiologic Solutions believes in following systems engineering processes that have been outlined by INCOSE, IEEE and DAU.

Requirements Analysis

Axiologic Solutions believes the systems engineering process begins by analyzing the inputs to the system. This is the requirements analysis phase and is specifically used to develop functional and performance requirements. In other words, customer requirements will developed upon and translated into a set of requirements that define what the system must do and how well it must perform. Axiologic Solutions believes that well defined requirements should be understandable, comprehensive, complete and concise. The successful completion of the requirements analysis phase will determine the success of the rest of the systems engineering process.

Functional Analysis / Allocation

Functional analysis follows in the systems engineering process to determine how the requirements of the system will be met. The functions of the system are analyzed by decomposing higher level functions identified through requirements analysis into lower level functions. The performance requirements associated with the higher level functions are allocated to lower functions. The result is a description of the system in terms of what it is to do logically and in terms of the required performance. Functional analysis and allocation allows for a better understanding of what the system needs to do and in what ways it can do it, and if there are any priorities and conflicts associated with lower-level functions. This step provides essential information to optimize physical solutions.

Physical Architecture

This phase of the systems engineering process is responsible for defining the system in terms of the physical and software elements which together make up and define the system as a whole. The physical architecture is the basic structure for generating the specifications and baselines.

Verification

For each phase of the system engineering process, the developing solution will be compared to the requirements. This part of the process is the verification phase. Each requirement at each level of development must be verifiable. Baseline documentation developed during the systems engineering process must establish the method of verification for each requirement.

Systems Analysis & Control

Systems Analysis and Control include technical management activities required to measure progress, evaluate and select alternatives, and document data and decisions. These activities apply to all steps of the systems engineering process.

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