Tags » Systems Analysis

Business systems analysis – implementation

There cannot be enough said about documentation – at every step of the SDLC. At Pfizer they had intranet Treps (Team Repositories) which are only accessible by people ‘with permission from the Project Manager – and not all of them have publishing rights. 2,292 more words

Business Systems Analysis

Business systems analysis - design phase

Design is perhaps the hardest part of the SDLC. Even though you are forming ideas in your mind while amassing the information and developing the analysis, now you need to formulate the picture and predetermine which questions or problems will occur and try to solve them ahead of time. 1,606 more words

Business Systems Analysis

Business Systems Analysis - Analysis Phase

Information-gathering at the inception of a project

I consider the use of interviews to be the most important fact-finding method, backed up by the collection of business documents, for fact finding on a development project. 2,800 more words

Business Systems Analysis

Kathryn L. Bongard

Title: Senior IT Manager
Company: Textron, Inc.
Location: Augusta, GA United States

After working as a systems analyst for the Columbia County School System for nearly 30 years, Kathryn Bongard switched gears and began working a variety of IT positions at Textron, Inc., before eventually being promoted to senior IT manager in 2011. 157 more words

Management

Systems Analysis and Design

Systems Analysis and Design

Training Objectives

After completion of  this training participants should be able to:

  • To understand basic systems analysis and design concepts.
  • To understand the components of a successful systems analysis and design process.
  • 512 more words
Training Jakarta 2017

What’s the beef? Giving livestock a break in Colombia

Cows are regularly portrayed as evil: four-legged, four-stomached, greenhouse gas machines chomping through forests and destroying the planet.

It’s no wonder the idea of a climate-smart livestock system sounds like an oxymoron. 126 more words

CRP37