SCORE 2016 in Austin, Texas!

SCORE 2016 will be held as part of ICSE 2016 in Austin, Texas.

The SCORE Contest is aimed at promoting and fostering software engineering in universities worldwide. Student teams from all over the world participate in a competition for students from undergraduate to master's level. Each team will develop a software project chosen from a list of projects proposed and sponsored by program committee members. The final deliverable is a report and an accompanying executable system. Evaluation will based on the quality of all aspects of the software engineering process followed, as well as the resulting system. In order to accommodate a wide range of academic calendars, the SCORE 2016 Contest will run from January 2015 to January 2016. Finalist teams will be invited to ICSE 2016 in Austin, Texas.

The SCORE 2016 Winners

The overall winner of SCORE 2016 is the project:

MeetMe, A Meeting Planner developed by Manuel Gollmann, Danny Friedrich, Natascha Kania, Ronald Robertson, and Malte Kloß from the University of Applied Sciences in Neu-Ulm, Germany

Congratulations to the team, and thanks to all finalists for their great presentations at the conference!

The SCORE overall winners during the closing award session of ICSE 2016 The three SCORE finalist teams during the closing award session of ICSE 2016

SCORE Finals at ICSE 2016

Congratulations to the three finalist teams of SCORE 2016!

The three SCORE finalist teams at ICSE 2016

The finalist teams will present and demo their projects during the poster session at the Wednesday evening reception (Wednesday 18 May 2016, starting at 7:00 PM). Anyone at ICSE is welcome to join!

A short interview with Julia Kreutzer from team CoCo about their SCORE project:


The SCORE 2016 contest is organized by:

Program Committee

The program committee proposes projects, sets rules and policies, reviews project results, and selects finalists for SCORE 2016 in Austin, Texas. It is a substantial amount of work over a substantial period of time, and we are grateful to these leading researchers, teachers, and practitioners for volunteering their effort.

  1. Nazareno Aguirre, Universidad Nacional de Río Cuarto, Argentina
  2. Benoit Baudry, INRIA, France
  3. Alexandre Bergel, University of Chile, Chile
  4. Domenico Bianculli, University of Luxembourg, Luxembourg
  5. Paolo Bonzini, Red Hat, Inc., Italy
  6. Yuanfang Cai, Drexel University, USA
  7. Yvonne Coady, University of Victoria, Canada
  8. Ivica Crnkovic, Mälardalen University, Sweden
  9. John Georgas, Northern Arizona University, USA
  10. Jeff Gray, University of Alabama, USA
  11. Eunkyoung Jee, KAIST, Korea
  12. Einar Broch Johnsen, University of Oslo, Norway
  13. Akash Lal, Microsoft Research, India
  14. Otávio Lemos, Universidade Federal de São Paulo, Brazil
  15. Timothy Lethbridge, University of Ottawa, Canada
  16. Jonathan Maletic, Kent State University, USA
  17. Timothy Menzies, North Carolina State University, USA
  18. Martin Nordio, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
  19. Richard Paige, University of York, UK
  20. Liliana Pasquale, Lero — the Irish Software Engineering Research Centre, Ireland
  21. Michael Pradel, TU Darmstadt, Germany
  22. Rafael Prikladnicki, PUCRS, Brazil
  23. Derek Rayside, University of Waterloo, Canada
  24. Roshanak Roshandel, Seattle University, USA
  25. Matteo Rossi, Politecnico di Milano, Italy
  26. Kevin Schneider, University of Saskatchewan, Canada
  27. Elena Sherman, Boise State University, USA
  28. Paola Spoletini, Kennesaw State University, USA and Universitá dell'Insubria, Italy
  29. Claudia Szabo, University of Adelaide, Australia
  30. Shingo Takada, Keio University, Japan
  31. Zhenchang Xing, Nanyang Technological University, China
  32. Michal Young, University of Oregon, USA