|| CS37420 |
|| E-COMMERCE: IMPLEMENTATION, MANAGEMENT AND SECURITY |
|| 2004/2005 |
|| Dr Mark B Ratcliffe |
|| Intended for use in future years |
|Next year offered
|| 2007 |
|Next semester offered
|| 1 |
|| CS25820 , CS27420 , CI25910 |
|| CS31220 |
| Course delivery
|| Lecture || 40 Hours |
|| Seminars / Tutorials || 4 two hour practicals |
|Assessment Type||Assessment Length/Details||Proportion|
|Semester Exam||2 Hours Conventional examination. ||50%|
|Semester Assessment|| Report (5000 words) detailing investigation of practical E-commerce possibility. ||50%|
|Supplementary Assessment|| Report (5000 words) detailing investigation of practical E-commerce possibility. ||50%|
|Supplementary Assessment||2 Hours Conventional examination ||50%|
Learning outcomesOn successful completion of this module students should be able to:
Identify, classify, and select implementation strategies for potential e-commerce projects.
Implement an e-commerce system conforming to the three tier model, selecting appropriate technology.
Select and justify appropriate payment methods for specified e-commerce activities.
Advise businesses on appropriate security for e-commerce systems.
Our proposed new degree in Business Information Technology has a strong emphasis on the construction of Web-based systems and enterprise-wide database systems. This module brings those strands together, considering the issues involved in web-based commercial systems using enterprise database systems.
E-commerce is still an expanding field, despite the bursting of the dotcom bubble. Companies which have an ineffective e-commerce presence are losing significant ground in some areas of commerce. This module covers both the practical and the managerial issues of building an effective e-commerce presence for a company.
Introduction to e-commerce: Examples of types of e-commerce (B2C, C2C, B2B, C2B). The 3 tier model for e-commerce systems. (4 lectures)
Client-side technologies for e-commerce: linking e-commerce to already known web technology material. (2 lectures)
Distributed application models: a survey of available models from a functional standpoint. J2EE, .NET (12 lectures)
Internet payment systems: characteristics of internet payment systems, 4C payment methods, SET credit card payment protocol, micropayments. (4 lectures)
Advanced technologies for e-commerce: mobile agents/WAP, data mining, use of XML. (6 lectures)
Managing e-commerce: developing e-commerce applications, business models of e-retailing, content management, inter-company integration. (6 lectures)
Secure internet transactions: The threats to electronic transactions. Modern cryptography. Digital signatures and digital certificates. SSL and SET. (6 lectures)
** Recommended Text
Weidong Kou (ed.) (2003) Payment technologies for E-commerce
Laudon, Kenneth C. and Traver, Carol Guercio (2002) E-Commerce: Business, Technology, Society
Addison Wesley 3-540-44007-0
Chan, H et al (2001) E-commerce : fundamentals and applications
Chaffey, Dave (2002) E-Business and E-Commerce Management
Prentice Hall 0-273-65188-9
This module is at CQFW Level 6