Dec 14, 2016
Although superficial, it is a very good MOOC for introducing LTS testing.
Oct 14, 2016
I've learn more thing's in this course..., thank you Coursera :) :) :)
Nov 05, 2018
good, some parts is not clear enough. Better learn with the recommend textbook
By Volkov Oleg•
Nov 02, 2018
Very little explanations on quite complex matter (especially on branching bisimulation). References to the book are helpful except that sometimes it has different definitions. For example the books definition of the language is the set of non-extendable traces while the lector treats it as the set of terminated traces. The description of alternating bit protocol is absolutely beyond my understanding. Though its rather simple and well described in wikipedia.
By Serjey G Irin•
May 28, 2018
A little coarse course.
By Letícia Gindri•
Apr 12, 2018
Very helpful! Thank you very much!
By Harsh Kaushik Dhanesha•
Mar 19, 2018
Course gives a very abstract and basic idea.It fails to explain the relations with practical examples.
By Dongdong AN•
Feb 20, 2018
Very helpful for me to learn about the automata
By Carlo Becheri•
Feb 12, 2018
I liked the course and the topic, I suggest to improve adding more practical automata modelling in mCRL2. The current approach is a little bit discouraging because requires a lot of manual effort especially because there are multiple choices per exercise and you get zero % if you miss one.
By Emmanuel Druet•
Dec 05, 2017
A very good introduction for model checking. I had some knownledge and it was very good refresh.
By Minjun Kim•
Oct 17, 2017
Content is very unique and nice, but delivery is quite poor. The instructor is murmuring almost every word, and pronunciation is unclear, so that I had to just read the subtitle instead of actually listening to the lecture. It was just too painful for me that I am now hesitating whether I should continue to the next part or not...
By Aaron Brady•
Sep 08, 2017
This course is incredibly information dense in lectures, and very light on examples and why and how to apply what you've learned:
First: there are no problem sets and very few examples, making it hard to explore the topics discussed in the lecture. I'm not the best listener, so maybe everything is clear and I'm missing it, but doing is the way I learn best. Also, I can find almost no reference to this topic anywhere else which is a little unusual
Second: the lectures don't motivate the topic in any practical way. Even the 'alternating bit' protocol lecture was just discussing the solution to the problem itself. Having watched all the lectures I still don't know what I would use any of this topic for. Also couldn't get the 'alternating bit protocol' software to work, just crashed on my osx laptop.
I would love to do a class on system validation, Coq, TLA+, etc. are all interesting topics to me, I just want a class that helps me do those things.