Richard Mrasek

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Process models often are generic, i. e., describe similar cases or contexts. For instance, a process model for commissioning can cover both vehicles with an automatic and with a manual transmission, by executing alternative tasks. A generic process model is not optimal compared to one tailored to a specific context. Given a declarative specification of the(More)
In the automobile industry, commissioning process models describe the end-of-line manufacturing and testing of vehicles. Due to the increase of electronic components in modern vehicles, the process models tend to become more complex. At the same the number of different model series is constantly increasing leading to a larger amount of process models. The(More)
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