235|游戏中心

<form id="lptjt"><listing id="lptjt"></listing></form>

<form id="lptjt"></form>

<noframes id="lptjt">

    <noframes id="lptjt">
      <form id="lptjt"></form>

      <address id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"></nobr></address></address>
        <address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"><progress id="lptjt"></progress></nobr></address><noframes id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"></nobr></address>

          <address id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"></address></address>
              <form id="lptjt"><th id="lptjt"><th id="lptjt"></th></th></form>

                      The Electronic Journal of Information Systems Evaluation provides critical perspectives on topics relevant to Information Systems Evaluation, with an emphasis on the organisational and management implications
                      For general enquiries email administrator@www.graffitiarts.cn
                      Click here to see other Scholarly Electronic Journals published by API
                      For a range of research text books on this and complimentary topics visit the Academic Bookshop

                      Information about the European Conference on Information Management and Evaluation is available here

                      linkedin-120 

                      twitter2-125 

                      fb_logo-125 

                       

                      Journal Article

                      Seven Ways to get Your Favoured IT Project Accepted — Politics in IT Evaluation  pp31-40

                      Egon Berghout, Menno Nijland, Kevin Grant

                      © Jan 2005 Volume 8 Issue 1, Editor: Dan Remenyi, pp1 - 80

                      Look inside Download PDF (free)

                      Abstract

                      IS managers are being put under increasing pressure to justify the value of corporate ITIS expenditure. Their constant quest for the 'holy grail' continues, as existing methods and approaches of justifying ITIS expenditure are still failing to deliver. The decision making process is not as objective and transparent as it is claimed or intended to be. This paper discusses seven commonly used tactics used by business managers to influence IT appraisals. The paper takes a 'devil's advocate' position and adopts some irony when looking at the area of power and politics in IT evaluation. Rather than promoting the use of these techniques, this article aims to raise awareness that IT evaluation is not as rational as most IT evaluation researcherspractitioners would want it to be or indeed claim it to be. It is argued that rationalisation or counter tactics may counteract influence techniques in an attempt to get behind the cloak and dagger side of organisational power and politics, but politics and power in decision‑making cannot and should not be filtered out. Due to dissimilarities of objectives, limitations of time and information, influence techniques will always be used. However, rather than being counterproductive, these techniques are essential in the process of decision making of IT projects. They help organisations reach better decisions, which receive more commitment than decisions that were forced to comply with strictly rational approaches. Awareness of the influence and manipulation techniques used in practice will help to deal with power and politics in IT evaluation and thereby come to better IT investment decisions.

                       

                      Keywords: IT Evaluation, IT Decision Making, IT Assessment, Information Economics, Decision Making, Organisational Power & Politics Information Management

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Article

                      ERP and Functional Fit: How Integrated Systems Fail to Provide Improved Control  pp51-60

                      Fergal Carton, Frédéric Adam

                      © Jun 2008 Volume 11 Issue 2, Editor: Dan Remenyi, pp51 - 108

                      Look inside Download PDF (free)

                      Abstract

                      Companies have been investing in integrated enterprise applications (such as ERP) for over a decade, without firm evidence of a return from these investments. Much research has centred on the factors which will lead to a successful implementation project (eg: Holland and Light, 1999; Shanks and Seddon, 2000), but to date there appears to be little research on the longer term impact of ERP systems on the organisation (Heili and Vinck, 2008). Although the greater level of system integration brought on by ERP has meant that there is more operational information available to managers than ever before, the information stored in ERP applications requires much off‑line manipulation in order to be meaningful to managers. The data held in ERP databases originate in physical processes that evolve over time, and thus inevitably a gap opens between the ERP system, and the reality it is designed to capture (Lee and Lee, 2000). Taking the evaluation of management performance against organisational objectives as research domain, and focusing on a case study in the pharmaceutical sector, this paper looks at the footprint of a global ERP system in the day to day decision making of managers both at a manufacturing site level and at Headquarters level. Although the ERP implementation resulted in major improvements in data integrity at an operational level, resulting in improved visibility of costs and traceability of transactions for head office, many of the benefits associated with exploiting the information thus collected have been compromised by the need to rely on non‑integrated tools for certain specific functions. Thus, for decision making purposes, managers must still download data to spreadsheets, where they are manipulated and combined with data from other, non‑integrated systems. Thus, this paper examines the role of ERP systems in supporting management activity in a manufacturing environment, highlighting the gap between management performance and the informational and decisional support provided by the ERP.

                       

                      Keywords: ERP, decision making, data integrity, organisational goals, KPI, skills

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Article

                      A Psychological Framework to Enable Effective Cognitive Processing in the Design of Emergency Management Information Systems  pp39-54

                      Christina M. Steiner, Alexander Nussbaumer, Karen Neville, Dietrich Albert

                      © Jul 2017 Volume 20 Issue 1, Editor: Shaun Pather, pp1 - 58

                      Look inside Download PDF (free)

                      Abstract

                      Human cognitive processing and decision making are essential aspects in emergency management. Emergency situations imply additional demands to information processing. To meaningfully support decision makers in emergencies, a comprehensive understanding of the human perception and decision making processes and their underlying principles is required in the design of Emergency Management Information Systems (EMIS). This paper presents a psychological framework that models the stages and components of decision making in the context of emergency management. To this end, psychological research on human perception and information processing, knowledge and competence modelling, human judgement and decision making, individual and situational factors, stress, and self‑regulation are identified as important compents of the framework. The psychological framework represents a comprehensive model of decision making of emergency managers, for a better understanding of the involved cognitive processes and influencing factors on the person level and on the context level. The paper posits the framework as a guide in the identification of requirements for emergency managers during systems analysis. This comprises systematically describing decision tasks in emergency situations and identifying needs for supporting them. The knowledge on human perception and decision making represented by the framework can also be used to inform the user interface design of the EMIS. It may also inform the evaluation of EMIS as it provides a theoretically founded representation of relevant aspects of human‑computer interaction, which facilitates the identification of success indciators to be addressed in user‑centred evaluation. The framework furthermore supports the design and implementation of training programmes through the differentiation and modelling of knowledge and competence relevant in emergency decision making. To demonstrate the application of the psychological framework in the design, development, and testing of EMIS a set of concrete design principles as well as exemplary paper prototypes applying these principles are presented.

                       

                      Keywords: emergency management, information system, psychology, decision making, information processing, decision support, design principles, system design

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Article

                      A Structural Equation Model for the Evaluation of the Switching Costs of Information Communication Technology in SMEs  pp113-127

                      Edzai Kademeteme, Hossana Twinomurinzi

                      © Jan 2019 Volume 22 Issue 2, Editor: Prof Shaun Pather, pp67 - 162

                      Look inside Download PDF (free)

                      Abstract

                      Most evaluation methods for purchasing newer and enticing information and communication technology (ICT) in organisations are based on financial models, or are premised on the presumption that the new ICT is not replacing an existing ICT. However, the availability and constant proliferation of more powerful and functional ICT in most organisations today means that the models may need to recognise already existing ICTs in use. There is therefore a need for such a tool that can assist decision makers, particularly in Small to Medium Enterprises (SMEs). Using the Information Systems Success Model as the base model, the study developed a conceptual framework using financial and non‑financial models. Data collected from 222 SME owners using an online survey was analysed using Structural Equation Modelling (SEM). The key findings suggest that the psychological views of SME owners and the performance of the existing ICTs are important in the evaluation of existing ICTs. The study found that some features of the existing ICTs and SME surroundings do not matter, but the contentment of the SME owner with the existing ICTs does. This study is expected to assist SME owners with the creation of a handy tool to evaluate existing ICTs before considering newer enticing ICTs. The study recommends that SME owners should not base their decisions to continue using the existing ICTs on their personal experiences only. Future research, however, should consider other factors which may be relevant in the evaluation of existing ICTs.

                       

                      Keywords: Information and Communication Technology, evaluation, Small to medium enterprises, information system, financial models, Structural Equation Modelling, adoption, decision making, decision maker

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Issue

                      Volume 12 Issue 1, ECIME 2008 / Jan 2009  pp1‑118

                      Editor: Dan Remenyi

                      View Contents Download PDF (free)

                      Keywords: benefits realisation, clinical trials, data integrity, decision making, e-government, ERP, evaluation process, evaluation results, evaluation use, government policy, ICT adoption, information and communications technology (ICT), inter-municipal cooperation, interpretative evaluation methodology, IS evaluation, IS failures, KPI, local government, NHS, organisational and personal trust, organisational goals, outsourcing, principal agent theory, public value, skills, small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs), software development

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Issue

                      Volume 20 Issue 1 / Jul 2017  pp1‑58

                      Editor: Shaun Pather

                      View Contents Download PDF (free)

                      Editorial

                      From July 2017 the Electronic Journal of IS Evaluation is moving to a continuous publishng model. This means that once a paper has completed the review process and the publishing fee has been received, it will proceed directly to production, and the time from submission to publication will be reduced.

                      A a reasult of this, Volume 20 Issue 1 will continue to have papers appended until the Editor decides to close the issue. An editorial will then be added here to complete the issue.

                       

                      Keywords: E-Government, E-Government Benefits, Evaluation Models, Satisfaction-Satisfaction Matrix, e-government, m-government, smart government, technology acceptance model, UAE, business intelligence; information systems success; South Africa; DeLone and McLean, emergency management, information system, psychology, decision making, information processing, decision support, design principles, system design

                       

                      Share |

                      Journal Issue

                      Volume 22 Issue 2 / Nov 2019  pp67‑162

                      Editor: Prof Shaun Pather

                      View Contents Download PDF (free)

                      Keywords: multi-criteria decision analysis, fuzzy theory, project selection, sustainability performance, information systems, project management, E-government Systems, Use Behaviour, G2C, UTAUT2, Structural Equations Modelling, AMOS, Zimbabwe, Business value of IT, productivity, customer satisfaction, control, Balanced Scorecard, Banking sector, DeLone and McLean model, Structural equation modelling, Information and Communication Technology, evaluation, Small to medium enterprises, information system, financial models, Structural Equation Modelling, adoption, decision making, decision maker, Serious game, emotion, learning, training, user experience, sentiment analysis, Social media, B2B Marketing, Customer satisfaction, ICT

                       

                      Share |
                      <form id="lptjt"><listing id="lptjt"></listing></form>

                      <form id="lptjt"></form>

                      <noframes id="lptjt">

                        <noframes id="lptjt">
                          <form id="lptjt"></form>

                          <address id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"></nobr></address></address>
                            <address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"><progress id="lptjt"></progress></nobr></address><noframes id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"><nobr id="lptjt"></nobr></address>

                              <address id="lptjt"><address id="lptjt"></address></address>
                                  <form id="lptjt"><th id="lptjt"><th id="lptjt"></th></th></form>

                                          aviation

                                          Super League

                                          Buddhism

                                          aviation

                                          game

                                          culture

                                          image

                                          Buy a car

                                          constellation