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Acquisitions Editor Beth Lang Golub,Associate Editor Lorraina Raccuia. Editorial Assistant Ame Esterline,Marketing Manager Jillian Rice. Media Editor Allie K Morris,Production Manager Pam Kennedy. Production Editors Kelly Tavares Sarah Wolfman Robichaud. Managing Editor Kevin Dodds,Illlustration Editor Benjamin Reece. Cover Design Benjamin Reece,Cover Image Digital Vision Getty Images.
This book was set in Minion by Leyh Publishing LLC and printed and bound by RR Donnelley Willard The cover was. printed by Phoenix Color Corp,This book is printed on acid free paper. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Inc All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any. means electronic mechanical photocopying recording scanning or otherwise except as permitted under Sections 107. or 108 of the 1976 United States Copyright Act without either the prior written permission of the Publisher or autho. rization through payment of the appropriate per copy fee to the Copyright Clearance Center Inc 222 Rosewood Drive. Danvers MA 01923 978 750 8400 fax 978 750 4470 Requests to the Publisher for permission should be addressed. to the Permissions Department John Wiley Sons Inc 111 River Street Hoboken NJ 07030 201 748 6011 fax. 201 748 6008 E Mail PERMREQ WILEY COM, To order books or for customer service please call 1 800 CALL WILEY 225 5945. ISBN 0 471 34806 6,WIE ISBN 0 471 65920 7,Printed in the United States of America. 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. PURPOSE OF THIS BOOK, Systems Analysis and Design SAD is an exciting active field in which analysts continually.
learn new techniques and approaches to develop systems more effectively and efficiently. However there is a core set of skills that all analysts need to know no matter what. approach or methodology is used All information systems projects move through the four. phases of planning analysis design and implementation all projects require analysts to. gather requirements model the business needs and create blueprints for how the system. should be built and all projects require an understanding of organizational behavior con. cepts like change management and team building Today the cost of developing modern. software is composed primarily of the cost associated with the developers themselves and. not the computers As such object oriented approaches to developing information systems. hold much promise in controlling these costs, Today the most exciting change to systems analysis and design is the move to object. oriented techniques which view a system as a collection of self contained objects that have. both data and processes This change has been accelerated through the creation of the Uni. fied Modeling Language UML UML provides a common vocabulary of object oriented. terms and diagramming techniques that is rich enough to model any systems development. project from analysis through implementation, This book captures the dynamic aspects of the field by keeping students focused on. doing SAD while presenting the core set of skills that we feel every systems analyst needs to. know today and in the future This book builds on our professional experience as systems. analysts and on our experience in teaching SAD in the classroom. This book will be of particular interest to instructors who have students do a major. project as part of their course Each chapter describes one part of the process provides clear. explanations on how to do it gives a detailed example and then has exercises for the stu. dents to practice In this way students can leave the course with experience that will form. a rich foundation for further work as a systems analyst. OUTSTANDING FEATURES,A Focus on Doing SAD, The goal of this book is to enable students to do SAD not just read about it but under. stand the issues so they can actually analyze and design systems The book introduces each. major technique explains what it is explains how to do it presents an example and pro. vides opportunities for students to practice before they do it for real in a project After read. ing each chapter the student will be able to perform that step in the system development. life cycle SDLC process, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. xiv Preface,Rich Examples of Success and Failure, The book includes a running case about a fictitious company called CD Selections Each.
chapter shows how the concepts are applied in situations at CD Selections Unlike running. cases in other books we have tried to focus these examples on planning managing and exe. cuting the activities described in the chapter rather than on detailed dialogue between fic. tious actors In this way the running case serves as a template that students can apply to. their own work Each chapter also includes numerous Concepts in Action boxes that. describe how real companies succeeded and failed in performing the activities in the. chapter Many of these examples are drawn from our own experiences as systems analysts. Real World Focus, The skills that students learn in a systems analysis and design course should mirror the. work that they ultimately will do in real organizations We have tried to make this book as. real as possible by building extensively on our experience as professional systems analysts. for organizations such as Arthur Andersen IBM the U S Department of Defense and the. Australian Army We have also worked with a diverse industry advisory board of IS profes. sionals and consultants in developing the book and have incorporated their stories feed. back and advice throughout Many students who use this book will eventually use the skills. on the job in a business environment and we believe they will have a competitive edge in. understanding what successful practitioners feel is relevant in the real world. Project Approach, We have presented the topics in this book in the SDLC order in which an analyst encoun. ters them in a typical project Although the presentation is necessarily linear because stu. dents have to learn concepts in the way in which they build on each other we emphasize. the iterative complex nature of SAD as the book unfolds The presentation of the material. should align well with courses that encourage students to work on projects because it pre. sents topics as students need to apply them,WHAT S NEW IN THIS EDITION. This new edition has four major improvements First we converted the entire text from. UML 1 3 to UML 2 0 Due to the size and complexity of UML 2 0 we factored the object. oriented material out of Chapter 1 and created a new chapter Chapter 2 that includes an. introduction to object orientation UML 2 0 the Unified Process and which overviews a. minimalist approach to Object Oriented Systems Analysis and Design with UML 2 0. Some of this material originally was included in Chapter 9 However for continuity and. flexibility purposes we moved this material to Chapter 2 This new chapter is organized in. such a way to allow the instructor the maximum amount of flexibility to choose what. material they want to emphasize For example if the students have already had an object. oriented programming course using Java the basic characteristics of object oriented sys. tems section could either be assigned for reading or review only Or if the instructor would. prefer to minimize the amount of UML to be introduced to the student at this point in the. course the UML 2 0 section could be optional The details of the relevant UML 2 0 are cov. ered in the book where the diagrams are applicable e g class diagrams are covered in detail. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Preface xv, in Chapter 7 Structural Models In this section of Chapter 2 we only introduce the pur. pose of the fourteen diagrams that are now included in the UML. Second not only have we updated the text to cover UML 2 0 we also have expanded. the coverage of UML In this edition we have added activity diagrams to support business. process modeling see Chapter 6 and deployment diagrams to provide for modeling the. physical architecture of the system see Chapter 13. Third we combined some chapters together to improve the flow of material through. the book For example in the first edition we had two chapters devoted to user interface. design In this edition we have combined the material into a single chapter. Fourth we reordered the material dealing with object oriented systems design con. tained in Part Two The new order is class and method design Chapter 10 object storage. design Chapter 11 user interface design Chapter 12 and finally the design of the phys. ical architecture of the system Chapter 13 The new order provides a more logical orga. nization of this material, Of course one feature that we were sure to keep was to keep the footnotes in the chap.
ters Even though at first glance footnotes do not seem to add a lot to a textbook they pro. vide a means for the student and or instructor to delve deeper into any topic included in this. text With the expanded material we have added quite a few footnotes throughout the text. ORGANIZATION OF THIS BOOK, This book is organized by the phases of the Systems Development Life Cycle SDLC Each. chapter has been written to teach students specific tasks that analysts need to accomplish. over the course of a project and the deliverables that will be produced from the tasks As. students complete the book tasks will be checked off and deliverables will be completed. Along the way students will be reminded of their progress using roadmaps that indicate. where their current task fits into the larger context of SAD. Chapter 1 introduces the SDLC and describes the roles and skills needed for a project. team Chapter 2 introduces the basic characteristics of object oriented systems UML 2 0. Object Oriented Systems Analysis and the Unified Process It also overviews a minimalist. approach to Object Oriented Systems Analysis and Design with UML 2 0. Part One contains Chapters 3 and 4 which describe the Planning Phase Chapter 3 pre. sents Project Initiation with a focus on the System Request Feasibility Analysis and Pro. ject Selection In Chapter 4 students learn about Project Management with emphasis on. the Workplan Staffing Plan Project Charter and Risk Assessment that are used to help. manage and control the project, Part Two presents techniques needed during the Analysis Phase In Chapter 5 students. are introduced to a variety of requirements gathering techniques that are used to create an. Analysis Plan after learning an assortment of analysis techniques to help with Business. Automation Business Improvement and Business Process Reengineering Using the iden. tified requirements Chapter 6 focuses on constructing Functional Models Chapter 7. addresses producing Structural Models and Chapter 8 tackles creating Behavioral Models. Part Three addresses the Design Phase In Chapter 9 students learn how to evolve the. analysis models into design models via the use of factoring partitions and layers The stu. dents also learn to create an Alternative Matrix that can be used to compare custom pack. aged and outsourcing alternatives Chapter 10 concentrates on designing the individual. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. xvi Preface, classes and their respective methods through the use of contracts and method specifica. tions Chapter 11 presents the issues involved in designing persistence for objects These. issues include the different storage formats that can be used for object persistence how to. map an object oriented design into the chosen storage format and how to design a set of. data access and manipulation classes that act as a translator between the classes in the. application and the object persistence Chapter12 presents the design of the human com. puter interaction layer where students learn how to design user interfaces using Use Sce. narios Windows Navigation Diagrams Real Use Cases Interface Standards and User. Interface Templates Chapter 13 focuses on the physical architecture design which includes. Deployment Diagrams and Hardware Software Specification. Part Four provides material that is related to the Implementation Phase Chapter 14. focuses on system construction where students learn how to build test and document the. system Installation and operations are covered in Chapter 15 where students learn about. the Conversion Plan Change Management Plan Support Plan and Project Assessment. SUPPLEMENTS http www wiley com college dennis,Instructor s Resources Web Site. PowerPoint slides that instructors can tailor to their classroom needs and that. students can use to guide their reading and studying activities. Test Bank that includes a variety of questions ranging from multiple choice to. essay style questions A computerized version of the Test Bank will also be available. Online Instructor s Manual, The Instructor s Manual provides resources to support the instructor both inside and out.
of the classroom, Short experiential exercises that instructors can use to help students experience. and understand key topics in each chapter, Short stories have been provided by people working in both corporate and con. sulting environments for instructors to insert into lectures to make concepts. more colorful and real, Additional mini cases for every chapter allow students to perform some of the. key concepts that were learned in the chapter, Solutions to end of chapter questions and exercises are provided. Student Web Site, Relevant Web links including career resources Web site.
Web Quizzes help students prepare for class tests,Cases in Systems Analysis and Design. A separate Case Book on CD ROM provides a set of more than a dozen cases that can be. used to supplement the book and provide exercises for students to practice with The cases. are primarily drawn from the U S and Canada but also include a number of international. cases We are always looking for new cases so if you have a case that might be appropriate. please contact us directly or your local Wiley sales representative. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Preface xvii,Software Tools, Five Software Tools can be purchased with the text in special packages. 1 Oracle s 9i Database Suite which includes Oracle 9i Personal Edition Oracle 9i. Enterprise Edition and Oracle 9i Standard Edition, 2 Oracle s Developer Suite which includes Oracle Developer and Oracle Designer. This software is available under a Development Sublicense for personal devel. opment purposes only and has no time restrictions or limitations. 3 Visible Systems Corporation s Visible Analyst Student Edition. 4 Microsoft s Visio,5 Microsoft s Project, Contact your local Wiley sales representative for details including pricing and ordering. information,ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS, Thanks to Roberta Roth University of Northern Iowa and Suresh Chalasani of University.
of Wisconsin Parkside for their work on the supplements. We would like to thank the following reviewers for their helpful and insightful com. ments on the second edition Murugan Anandarajon Drexel University Ron Anson Boise. State University Noushin Ashrafi University of Massachusetts Boston Dirk Baldwin Uni. versity of Wisconsin Robert Barker University of Louisville Terry Fox Baylor University. Donald Golden Cleveland State University Cleotilde Gonzalez Carnegie Melon Univer. sity Scott James Saginaw Valley State University Rajiv Kishore State University of New. York Buffalo Ravindra Krovi University of Akron Fernando Maymi United States Mili. tary Academy at West Point Fred Niederman Saint Louis University Graham Peace West. Virginia University J Drew Procaccino Rider University Marcus Rothenberger University. of Wisconsin Milwaukee June Verner Drexel University Heinz Roland Weistroffer Vir. ginia Commonwealth University and Amy Woszczynski Kennesaw State University. We also thank the following reviewers from the first edition Evans Adams Fort Lewis. College Noushin Ashrafi University of Massachusetts Boston Dirk Baldwin University of. Wisconsin Parkside Qing Cao University of Missouri Kansas City Ahmad Ghafarian. North Georgia College State University Daniel V Goulet University of Wisconsin. Stevens Point Harvey Hayashi Loyalist College of Applied Arts and Technology Jean Piere. Kuilboer University of Massachusetts Boston Daniel Mittleman DePaul University Fred. Niederman Saint Louis University H Robert Pajkowski DeVry Institute of Technology. Scarborough Ontario June S Park University of Iowa Tom Pettay DeVry Institute of. Technology Columbus Ohio Neil Ramiller Portland State University Eliot Rich Univer. sity at Albany State University of New York Carl Scott University of Houston Keng Siau. University of Nebraska Lincoln Jonathan Trower Baylor University Anna Wachholz. Sheridan College Randy S Weinberg Carnegie Mellon University Eli J Weissman DeVry. Institute of Technology Long Island City NY Heinz Roland Weistroffer Virginia Com. monwealth University Amy Wilson DeVry Institute of Technology Decatur GA and Vin. cent C Yen Wright State University, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Systems Analysis and Design with,UML Version 2 0,An Object Oriented Approach. Second Edition,Alan Dennis,Indiana University,Barbara Haley Wixom. University of Virginia,David Tegarden,Virginia Tech. John Wiley Sons Inc,www wiley com college dennis, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com.
Acquisitions Editor Beth Lang Golub,Associate Editor Lorraina Raccuia. Editorial Assistant Ame Esterline,Marketing Manager Jillian Rice. Media Editor Allie K Morris,Production Manager Pam Kennedy. Production Editors Kelly Tavares Sarah Wolfman Robichaud. Managing Editor Kevin Dodds,Illlustration Editor Benjamin Reece. Cover Design Benjamin Reece,Cover Image Digital Vision Getty Images.
This book was set in Minion by Leyh Publishing LLC and printed and bound by RR Donnelley Willard The cover was. printed by Phoenix Color Corp,This book is printed on acid free paper. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Inc All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any. means electronic mechanical photocopying recording scanning or otherwise except as permitted under Sections 107. or 108 of the 1976 United States Copyright Act without either the prior written permission of the Publisher or autho. rization through payment of the appropriate per copy fee to the Copyright Clearance Center Inc 222 Rosewood Drive. Danvers MA 01923 978 750 8400 fax 978 750 4470 Requests to the Publisher for permission should be addressed. to the Permissions Department John Wiley Sons Inc 111 River Street Hoboken NJ 07030 201 748 6011 fax. 201 748 6008 E Mail PERMREQ WILEY COM, To order books or for customer service please call 1 800 CALL WILEY 225 5945. ISBN 0 471 34806 6,WIE ISBN 0 471 65920 7,Printed in the United States of America. 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. PURPOSE OF THIS BOOK, Systems Analysis and Design SAD is an exciting active field in which analysts continually.
learn new techniques and approaches to develop systems more effectively and efficiently. However there is a core set of skills that all analysts need to know no matter what. approach or methodology is used All information systems projects move through the four. phases of planning analysis design and implementation all projects require analysts to. gather requirements model the business needs and create blueprints for how the system. should be built and all projects require an understanding of organizational behavior con. cepts like change management and team building Today the cost of developing modern. software is composed primarily of the cost associated with the developers themselves and. not the computers As such object oriented approaches to developing information systems. hold much promise in controlling these costs, Today the most exciting change to systems analysis and design is the move to object. oriented techniques which view a system as a collection of self contained objects that have. both data and processes This change has been accelerated through the creation of the Uni. fied Modeling Language UML UML provides a common vocabulary of object oriented. terms and diagramming techniques that is rich enough to model any systems development. project from analysis through implementation, This book captures the dynamic aspects of the field by keeping students focused on. doing SAD while presenting the core set of skills that we feel every systems analyst needs to. know today and in the future This book builds on our professional experience as systems. analysts and on our experience in teaching SAD in the classroom. This book will be of particular interest to instructors who have students do a major. project as part of their course Each chapter describes one part of the process provides clear. explanations on how to do it gives a detailed example and then has exercises for the stu. dents to practice In this way students can leave the course with experience that will form. a rich foundation for further work as a systems analyst. OUTSTANDING FEATURES,A Focus on Doing SAD, The goal of this book is to enable students to do SAD not just read about it but under. stand the issues so they can actually analyze and design systems The book introduces each. major technique explains what it is explains how to do it presents an example and pro. vides opportunities for students to practice before they do it for real in a project After read. ing each chapter the student will be able to perform that step in the system development. life cycle SDLC process, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. xiv Preface,Rich Examples of Success and Failure, The book includes a running case about a fictitious company called CD Selections Each.
chapter shows how the concepts are applied in situations at CD Selections Unlike running. cases in other books we have tried to focus these examples on planning managing and exe. cuting the activities described in the chapter rather than on detailed dialogue between fic. tious actors In this way the running case serves as a template that students can apply to. their own work Each chapter also includes numerous Concepts in Action boxes that. describe how real companies succeeded and failed in performing the activities in the. chapter Many of these examples are drawn from our own experiences as systems analysts. Real World Focus, The skills that students learn in a systems analysis and design course should mirror the. work that they ultimately will do in real organizations We have tried to make this book as. real as possible by building extensively on our experience as professional systems analysts. for organizations such as Arthur Andersen IBM the U S Department of Defense and the. Australian Army We have also worked with a diverse industry advisory board of IS profes. sionals and consultants in developing the book and have incorporated their stories feed. back and advice throughout Many students who use this book will eventually use the skills. on the job in a business environment and we believe they will have a competitive edge in. understanding what successful practitioners feel is relevant in the real world. Project Approach, We have presented the topics in this book in the SDLC order in which an analyst encoun. ters them in a typical project Although the presentation is necessarily linear because stu. dents have to learn concepts in the way in which they build on each other we emphasize. the iterative complex nature of SAD as the book unfolds The presentation of the material. should align well with courses that encourage students to work on projects because it pre. sents topics as students need to apply them,WHAT S NEW IN THIS EDITION. This new edition has four major improvements First we converted the entire text from. UML 1 3 to UML 2 0 Due to the size and complexity of UML 2 0 we factored the object. oriented material out of Chapter 1 and created a new chapter Chapter 2 that includes an. introduction to object orientation UML 2 0 the Unified Process and which overviews a. minimalist approach to Object Oriented Systems Analysis and Design with UML 2 0. Some of this material originally was included in Chapter 9 However for continuity and. flexibility purposes we moved this material to Chapter 2 This new chapter is organized in. such a way to allow the instructor the maximum amount of flexibility to choose what. material they want to emphasize For example if the students have already had an object. oriented programming course using Java the basic characteristics of object oriented sys. tems section could either be assigned for reading or review only Or if the instructor would. prefer to minimize the amount of UML to be introduced to the student at this point in the. course the UML 2 0 section could be optional The details of the relevant UML 2 0 are cov. ered in the book where the diagrams are applicable e g class diagrams are covered in detail. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Preface xv, in Chapter 7 Structural Models In this section of Chapter 2 we only introduce the pur. pose of the fourteen diagrams that are now included in the UML. Second not only have we updated the text to cover UML 2 0 we also have expanded. the coverage of UML In this edition we have added activity diagrams to support business. process modeling see Chapter 6 and deployment diagrams to provide for modeling the. physical architecture of the system see Chapter 13. Third we combined some chapters together to improve the flow of material through. the book For example in the first edition we had two chapters devoted to user interface. design In this edition we have combined the material into a single chapter. Fourth we reordered the material dealing with object oriented systems design con. tained in Part Two The new order is class and method design Chapter 10 object storage. design Chapter 11 user interface design Chapter 12 and finally the design of the phys. ical architecture of the system Chapter 13 The new order provides a more logical orga. nization of this material, Of course one feature that we were sure to keep was to keep the footnotes in the chap.
ters Even though at first glance footnotes do not seem to add a lot to a textbook they pro. vide a means for the student and or instructor to delve deeper into any topic included in this. text With the expanded material we have added quite a few footnotes throughout the text. ORGANIZATION OF THIS BOOK, This book is organized by the phases of the Systems Development Life Cycle SDLC Each. chapter has been written to teach students specific tasks that analysts need to accomplish. over the course of a project and the deliverables that will be produced from the tasks As. students complete the book tasks will be checked off and deliverables will be completed. Along the way students will be reminded of their progress using roadmaps that indicate. where their current task fits into the larger context of SAD. Chapter 1 introduces the SDLC and describes the roles and skills needed for a project. team Chapter 2 introduces the basic characteristics of object oriented systems UML 2 0. Object Oriented Systems Analysis and the Unified Process It also overviews a minimalist. approach to Object Oriented Systems Analysis and Design with UML 2 0. Part One contains Chapters 3 and 4 which describe the Planning Phase Chapter 3 pre. sents Project Initiation with a focus on the System Request Feasibility Analysis and Pro. ject Selection In Chapter 4 students learn about Project Management with emphasis on. the Workplan Staffing Plan Project Charter and Risk Assessment that are used to help. manage and control the project, Part Two presents techniques needed during the Analysis Phase In Chapter 5 students. are introduced to a variety of requirements gathering techniques that are used to create an. Analysis Plan after learning an assortment of analysis techniques to help with Business. Automation Business Improvement and Business Process Reengineering Using the iden. tified requirements Chapter 6 focuses on constructing Functional Models Chapter 7. addresses producing Structural Models and Chapter 8 tackles creating Behavioral Models. Part Three addresses the Design Phase In Chapter 9 students learn how to evolve the. analysis models into design models via the use of factoring partitions and layers The stu. dents also learn to create an Alternative Matrix that can be used to compare custom pack. aged and outsourcing alternatives Chapter 10 concentrates on designing the individual. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. xvi Preface, classes and their respective methods through the use of contracts and method specifica. tions Chapter 11 presents the issues involved in designing persistence for objects These. issues include the different storage formats that can be used for object persistence how to. map an object oriented design into the chosen storage format and how to design a set of. data access and manipulation classes that act as a translator between the classes in the. application and the object persistence Chapter12 presents the design of the human com. puter interaction layer where students learn how to design user interfaces using Use Sce. narios Windows Navigation Diagrams Real Use Cases Interface Standards and User. Interface Templates Chapter 13 focuses on the physical architecture design which includes. Deployment Diagrams and Hardware Software Specification. Part Four provides material that is related to the Implementation Phase Chapter 14. focuses on system construction where students learn how to build test and document the. system Installation and operations are covered in Chapter 15 where students learn about. the Conversion Plan Change Management Plan Support Plan and Project Assessment. SUPPLEMENTS http www wiley com college dennis,Instructor s Resources Web Site. PowerPoint slides that instructors can tailor to their classroom needs and that. students can use to guide their reading and studying activities. Test Bank that includes a variety of questions ranging from multiple choice to. essay style questions A computerized version of the Test Bank will also be available. Online Instructor s Manual, The Instructor s Manual provides resources to support the instructor both inside and out.
of the classroom, Short experiential exercises that instructors can use to help students experience. and understand key topics in each chapter, Short stories have been provided by people working in both corporate and con. sulting environments for instructors to insert into lectures to make concepts. more colorful and real, Additional mini cases for every chapter allow students to perform some of the. key concepts that were learned in the chapter, Solutions to end of chapter questions and exercises are provided. Student Web Site, Relevant Web links including career resources Web site.
Web Quizzes help students prepare for class tests,Cases in Systems Analysis and Design. A separate Case Book on CD ROM provides a set of more than a dozen cases that can be. used to supplement the book and provide exercises for students to practice with The cases. are primarily drawn from the U S and Canada but also include a number of international. cases We are always looking for new cases so if you have a case that might be appropriate. please contact us directly or your local Wiley sales representative. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Preface xvii,Software Tools, Five Software Tools can be purchased with the text in special packages. 1 Oracle s 9i Database Suite which includes Oracle 9i Personal Edition Oracle 9i. Enterprise Edition and Oracle 9i Standard Edition, 2 Oracle s Developer Suite which includes Oracle Developer and Oracle Designer. This software is available under a Development Sublicense for personal devel. opment purposes only and has no time restrictions or limitations. 3 Visible Systems Corporation s Visible Analyst Student Edition. 4 Microsoft s Visio,5 Microsoft s Project, Contact your local Wiley sales representative for details including pricing and ordering. information,ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS, Thanks to Roberta Roth University of Northern Iowa and Suresh Chalasani of University.
of Wisconsin Parkside for their work on the supplements. We would like to thank the following reviewers for their helpful and insightful com. ments on the second edition Murugan Anandarajon Drexel University Ron Anson Boise. State University Noushin Ashrafi University of Massachusetts Boston Dirk Baldwin Uni. versity of Wisconsin Robert Barker University of Louisville Terry Fox Baylor University. Donald Golden Cleveland State University Cleotilde Gonzalez Carnegie Melon Univer. sity Scott James Saginaw Valley State University Rajiv Kishore State University of New. York Buffalo Ravindra Krovi University of Akron Fernando Maymi United States Mili. tary Academy at West Point Fred Niederman Saint Louis University Graham Peace West. Virginia University J Drew Procaccino Rider University Marcus Rothenberger University. of Wisconsin Milwaukee June Verner Drexel University Heinz Roland Weistroffer Vir. ginia Commonwealth University and Amy Woszczynski Kennesaw State University. We also thank the following reviewers from the first edition Evans Adams Fort Lewis. College Noushin Ashrafi University of Massachusetts Boston Dirk Baldwin University of. Wisconsin Parkside Qing Cao University of Missouri Kansas City Ahmad Ghafarian. North Georgia College State University Daniel V Goulet University of Wisconsin. Stevens Point Harvey Hayashi Loyalist College of Applied Arts and Technology Jean Piere. Kuilboer University of Massachusetts Boston Daniel Mittleman DePaul University Fred. Niederman Saint Louis University H Robert Pajkowski DeVry Institute of Technology. Scarborough Ontario June S Park University of Iowa Tom Pettay DeVry Institute of. Technology Columbus Ohio Neil Ramiller Portland State University Eliot Rich Univer. sity at Albany State University of New York Carl Scott University of Houston Keng Siau. University of Nebraska Lincoln Jonathan Trower Baylor University Anna Wachholz. Sheridan College Randy S Weinberg Carnegie Mellon University Eli J Weissman DeVry. Institute of Technology Long Island City NY Heinz Roland Weistroffer Virginia Com. monwealth University Amy Wilson DeVry Institute of Technology Decatur GA and Vin. cent C Yen Wright State University, Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com. Introduction to Systems,Analysis and Design, T his chapter introduces the systems development life cycle SDLC the fundamental. four phase model planning analysis design and implementation that is common to all. information system development projects It then describes the evolution of system devel. opment methodologies Finally the chapter closes with a discussion of the roles and skills. necessary within the project team,OBJECTIVES, Understand the fundamental systems development life cycle and its four phases. Understand the evolution of systems development methodologies. Be familiar with the different roles on the project team. CHAPTER OUTLINE, Introduction Selecting the Appropriate Development. The Systems Development Life Cycle Methodology,Planning Project Team Roles and Skills.
Analysis Business Analyst,Design Systems Analyst,Implementation Infrastructure Analyst. Systems Development Methodologies Change Management Analyst. Structured Design Project Manager,Rapid Application Development RAD Summary. Agile Development,INTRODUCTION, The systems development life cycle SDLC is the process of understanding how an infor. mation system IS can support business needs designing the system building it and. delivering it to users If you have taken a programming class or have programmed on your. own this probably sounds pretty simple Unfortunately this is not the case A 1996 survey. by the Standish Group found that 42 percent of all corporate IS projects were abandoned. before completion A similar study done in 1996 by the General Accounting Office found. 53 percent of all U S government IS projects were abandoned Unfortunately many of the. Copyright 2005 John Wiley Sons Retrieved from www knovel com.

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Airfield lighting visually assists aircrafts on the apron. UBS AirfieldLighting Control and Monitoring System is used to assess, maintain and repair airfield ground lighting systems in an efficient and effective way. At UBS, AirfieldGround Lighting Control and Monitoring Systems we have used our knowledge and