Computational Advancements in End-User Technologies: Emerging Models and Frameworks: Emerging Models and Frameworks

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Clarke, Steve
IGI Global, Oct 31, 2009 - Medical - 376 pages
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In recent years, innovative technologies have lead to rapid progression and accelerated research studies within the field of end-user computing.

Computational Advancements in End-User Technologies: Emerging Models and Frameworks contains leading research and practices into the advancement, significance, and comprehensive nature of end-user computing. A defining collection of significant tools, applications, and methodologies within this expanding field of study, this publication provides academicians, researchers, and practitioners with a complete and practical resource of expert international findings.


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EffortAccuracy TradeOff in Using KnowledgeManagement Systems
Judging What We Know
A Case Study
Exploring System Use as aMeasure of KnowledgeManagement Success
Collaborative KnowledgeManagement in the Call Center
The Role of the IS Organization within theSarbanesOxley Act
Exploring the Decision Models of Expertand Novice IS Managers
An Instrument to Classify Users Based onthe User Cube
An Automated AugmentedRealityShopping Assistant
Examining Public Trust in EVotingTechnology
A Rasch Analysis
The Role of Media Richness
Ratings Schemes ineCommerce
Validating the EndUserComputing SatisfactionInstrument for OnlineShopping Systems
Compilation of References
About the Contributors

Social and UsageProcessMotivations for ConsumerInternet Access
An Empirical Comparison of theirStrength in Predicting Generaland Specific Outcomes

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About the author (2009)

Steve Clarke, Ph.D.received a BSc in Economics from The University of Kingston Upon Hull, an MBA from the University of Luton, and a PhD in human centred approaches to information systems development from Brunel University (UK). He is a professor of Information Systems in the University of Hull Business School (UK). He has extensive experience in management systems and information systems consultancy and research, focusing primarily on the identification and satisfaction of user needs and issues connected with knowledge management. His research interests include: social theory and information systems practice; strategic planning; and the impact of user involvement in the development of management systems. Professor Clarke is the co-editor of two books, Socio-Technical and Human Cognition Elements of Information Systems, 2003 published by Idea Group Publishing, and Beyond Knowledge Management, 2004 published by Idea Group Publishing. [Editor]

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