This course was formerly called SysML 102.

SysML 201 - Model-Based Engineering - Fundamentals: Creating SysML Models

The next offering of this course is as follows (in combination with SysML 101; must register for both classes this time):

NOTE: Follow this link for registration, pricing, and further information: DEF4509P.

See also:

What practitioners are saying about our SysML courses for MBE/MBSE ...

  • "I thoroughly enjoyed the course." -- Senior Systems Engineer, Fort Worth, TX
  • "Fun class - I especially liked the hands-on exercises and [the rover] project." -- Lead Systems Engineer, Pasadena CA.
  • "I enjoyed the class, and I'm finding application for it immediately here. Good practical stuff!" -- Software Design Engineer, Dayton OH.
  • "GREAT course!! Learned a lot and had fun." -- Lab Director, Huntsville AL.
  • "Very informative." -- Test Engineer, Pasadena CA.
  • "I really enjoyed this course ... you were able to answer all questions very effectively." -- Project Lead, Albuquerque NM.

See Note [1] below regarding SysML tool specifics and our recommended approach.

Course Administrator: For more information about this course or an offering at your location, contact Russell Peak at 404-894-7572 or russell.peak@gatech.edu.

Our instructors have been involved with the development of SysML from the beginning and include exam authors for the OMG Certified Systems Modeling Professional (OCSMP) program. OMG Certification Logo

Rover graphic

Notes

[1] In this "hands-on" SysML 201 course, we typically use MagicDraw as a representative SysML tool. We have worked with all the major SysML tools, and this course will give you a foundation to get started with other tools as well.

Even if your organization's primary tool is not MagicDraw, we recommend our SysML 201 course for your key SysML/MBE/MBSE people. Experience has shown this approach gives practitioners a broader SysML perspective and better insight regarding what to expect from your current SysML tool.  One useful learning technique is contrasting and seeing something from a different perspective (in this case via a different tool implementation). This method truly helps SysML/MBE/MBSE professionals understand the technology more fully.

For example, we recently delivered these courses using MagicDraw onsite at an aerospace firm that has a different primary SysML tool (what we will call "Tool X" here).  Several people took these courses who are Tool X "power users" and leads for promoting MBSE/SysML in their organization. At multiple points in the course they made comments to the effect of "I did not know SysML can support [concept Y] like that", "How do you do that in Tool X?", and so on. In other words, their view of SysML/MBSE was rather filtered by the specific SysML capabilities and philosophy of Tool X.
 
Resulting benefits for such users include (a) they gain a better perspective how to approach implementing more concepts in their primary tool (subject to its capabilities, and possible work-around strategies), and (b) they can better envision and formulate specific desired features to request that Tool X support in future versions.
 
Thus, we recommend to all non-MagicDraw-user organizations that they send selected SysML/MBE/MBSE "power users" and leads to take these short courses.