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Bulletin of Applied Computing and Information Technology.
Vol 2, Issue 2 (June 2004).
Welcome to BACIT 2(2).
In this issue:
- SoDIS and IT education
- Roger McHaney
- When too much Is not enough
- Michael Goldweber
Special Issue - SoDIS
- Reflections on the Third SoDIS
- Tony Clear & Donald
- A Business case for SoDIS
- Roger McHaney
- SoDIS in London
- Lesley Smith
- SoDIS, scenarios and 'project
- Linda Way & Noel
- Using cegree courses to build
- Stephen Corich & Allister
- The Quality of service paradigm as
the focus of net-centric computing: A
- Krassie Petrova, Nurul Sarkar
& Jim Buchan
- What do online learners really do,
and where and when do they do it?
- David Parry
contributions to BACIT. Read the submission
guidelines and download a template here.
For further information
contact the Editors.
Krassie Petrova (firstname.lastname@example.org
Michael Verhaart (email@example.com
SoDIS and IT education
When too much is not enough
Reflections on the Third SoDIS SEPIA Symposium
A business case for SoDIS
An applied risk analysis methodology called a software
development impact statement or SoDIS is increasingly becoming
accepted as a rigorous mechanism for qualitatively identifying
the problems and shortfalls associated with software
development projects and resulting applications. This
methodology has been imbedded in a software package known by
the name SoDIS Project Auditor. One of the challenges SoDIS
faces is an economic justification for expenditures associated
with conducting an analysis.
SoDIS in London
SoDIS, scenarios and 'project success'
Using degree courses to build industry relationships
The quality of service paradigm as the focus of net-centric
computing: A postgraduate course
What do online learners really do, and where and when do
they do it?
Since 1999 The Business Faculty at
Auckland University of Technology (AUT) has been using an
online learning tool Business on-Line (BOL). The focus of this
paper is the semester 1 (2002) period when the system was used
by over 90 staff and 1,400 students. This paper describes some
of the information available on the time and location of access
to the system by students and staff. Some of the results show a
large difference in access patterns by students and staff.
Krassie Petrova, Auckland University of
||Roger McHaney, Kansas
State University (U.S.A.)
|Extended Editorial Panel
Dr Donald Joyce, UNITEC
Dr Samuel Mann, Otago Polytechnic
David Parry, Auckland University of Technology
Andy Williamson, Wairua Consulting
Eastern Institute of Technology
Copyright 2004 - 2009 NACCQ. Krassie Petrova
and Roger McHaney (Eds.). An Open Access Journal, DOAJ # 11764120.
Individual authors retain their intellectual property rights.