Andy Meneely Headshot

Andy Meneely

Associate Professor

Department of Software Engineering
Golisano College of Computing and Information Sciences
Undergraduate Program Director

585-475-7829
Office Location

Andy Meneely

Associate Professor

Department of Software Engineering
Golisano College of Computing and Information Sciences
Undergraduate Program Director

Education

BA, Calvin College; Ph.D., North Carolina State University

Bio

<p>Andy Meneely is an Associate Professor in the Department of Software Engineering, and has been at RIT since 2011. He is also an extended faculty member to the Department of Computing Security. Prior to then, Andy got his PhD in Computer Science at North Carolina State University in Raleigh, North Carolina under Laurie Williams. His doctoral dissertation, entitled <i>Investigating the Relationship between Developer Collaboration and Software Security</i> involved formulating metrics to examine the socio-technical structure of software development teams using social network analysis. His research has resulted in mnay top-tier academic publications. He also earned his Masters at NCSU in 2008. Andy got his Bachelors at Calvin College, Grand Rapids, MI where he was a double-major in Computer Science and Mathematics.</p>

585-475-7829

Personal Links
Areas of Expertise

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Book Chapter
Meneely, Andrew. "Analyzing Security Data." The Art and Science of Analyzing Software Data: Analysis Patterns. online, n/a: Elsevier, 2015. Unknown. Web.
Meneely, Andrew, Ben Smith, and Laurie Williams. "iTrust Electronic Health Care System: A Case Study." Software System Traceability. Ed. Jane Cleland-Huang, Orlena Gotel, and Andrea Zisman. USA: Springer, 2011. 400-420. Print.
Published Conference Proceedings
Meneely, Andrew, et al. "An Empirical Investigation of Socio-technical Code Review Metrics and Security Vulnerabilities." Proceedings of the SSE 2014 6th International Workshop on Social Software Engineering. Ed. Unknown. New York, NY: ACM, 2014. Print.
Meneely, Andrew, et al. "An Empirical Investigation of Socio-technical Code Review Metrics and Security Vulnerabilities." Proceedings of the 6th International Workshop on Social Software Engineering. Ed. Unknown. New York, New York: ACM, 2014. Print.
Meneely, Andrew and Daniel Krutz. "WIP: Teaching Web Engineering Using a Project Component." Proceedings of the Frontiers in Education (FIE). n.p., 2013. Print.
Meneely, Andrew and Samuel Lucidi. "Vulnerability of the Day: Concrete Coding Demonstrations for Software Engineering Undergraduates." Proceedings of the Int'l Conference on Software Engineering, (ICSE-SEE). San Francisco, CA: n.p., 2013. Print.
Meneely, Andrew, et al. "Developing an Applied, Security-Oriented Computing Curriculum." Proceedings of the American Society for Engineering Education. Ed. ASEE. San Antonio, TX: ASEE, 2012. Print.
Meneely, Andrew and Oluyinka Williams. "Interactive Churn Metrics: Socio-Technical Variants of Code Churn." Proceedings of the Int\'l Workshop on Software Quality. Raleigh, North Carolina: PIPS, 2012. Print.
Meneely, Andrew, Pete Rotella, and Laurie Williams. "Does Adding Manpower Also Affect Quality? An Empirical, Longitudinal Analysis." Proceedings of the Foundations in Software Engineering. Ed. ACM. NY, NY: ACM, 2011. Print.
Meneely, Andrew and Laurie Williams. "Socio-Technical Developer Networks: Should We Trust Our Measurements?" Proceedings of the International Conference on Software Engineering. Ed. ACM. Honolulu, HI: ACM, 2011. Print.
Journal Paper
Meneely, Andrew, Ben Smith, and Laurie Williams. "Validation Software Metrics: A Spectrum of Philosophies." ACM Transactions on Software Engineering and Methodology (TOSEM) 21. 4 (2012): 24-48. Web.
Shin, Yonghee, et al. "Evaluating Complexity, Code Churn, and Developer Activity Metrics as Indicators of Software Vulnerabilities." Transactions on Software Engineering 37. 6 (2011): 772-787. Print.

In the News

  • July 9, 2019

    Man wearing suit stands in upperlevel lobby.

    RIT’s CyberCorps cybersecurity scholarship program renewed by NSF grant

    RIT will use a $5.5 million federal grant to grow a program that trains the next generation of cybersecurity professionals who will help secure the nation. The National Science Foundation awarded RIT the five-year grant that will renew funding for the CyberCorps: Scholars for Service program.