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Business Information Systems:
An Overview
Learning Objectives
1.

2.

3.

Explain why information systems are
essential to business.
Cite how computers process data...
Information Systems
Why Do People Need Information?
 Individuals

- Entertainment and
enlightenment
 Businesses - Decis...
Data vs. Information
 Data




A “given,” or fact: a number, a statement, or a
picture
The raw materials in the product...
Data Manipulation
 Example:




customer survey

Reading through data collected from a
customer survey with questions i...
Generating Information


Computer-based IS take data as raw material, process it,
and produce information as output.

Inp...
Information in Context
Relevant
Complete
Accurate
Current
Economical
What Is a System?
 System:

A set of components that work together
to achieve a common goal
 Subsystem: One part of a sy...
Data, Information,
and Systems

Several subsystems make up this corporate accounting system.
Data, Information, and Systems

Farmington High School is one subsystem within the Farmington school
system.
Information and Managers

 Systems




thinking

Creates a framework for problem solving
and decision making.
Keeps man...
The Benefits of Human-Computer Synergy
 Synergy


When combined resources produce output that
exceeds the sum of the out...
Data, Information, & Systems

Qualities of humans and computers that contribute to synergy
Components of an Information
system
In an organization, an information systems

consists of:
 Data
 Hardware
 Software...
Components of an Information system
The Four Stages of Data Processing
 Input:

Data are collected and entered into
computer.
 Data processing: Data are man...
Computer Equipment for Information System
 Input

devices introduce data into the IS.
 The computer processes data throu...
Input-process-output-storage devices
Information Systems
Transaction Processing Systems (TPS)
 Record


data and perform basic processing

Cash registers an...
Types of MIS
Decision

Support Systems (DSS)

Contain models, or formulas, that
manipulate data into information
 Often ...
Types of MIS
Executive

Information Systems (EIS)

Can gather information from vast amounts
of data for high-level execut...
Types of MIS
Geographic

Information Systems

(GISS)
Represents local conditions or features
 Allows planning, decision-...
Information Systems
in Business
Accounting


Record business transactions, produce
periodic financial statements, and cr...
Information Systems
in Business
 Marketing


Analyze demand for various products in
different regions and population gro...
Information Systems
in Business
Manufacturing
Allocate resources such as personnel,
raw material, and time
 Control inve...
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Transcript of "01 bus infosysoverview"

  1. 1. Business Information Systems: An Overview
  2. 2. Learning Objectives 1. 2. 3. Explain why information systems are essential to business. Cite how computers process data into useful information for problem solving and decision making. Discuss the functions of different types of information systems and how levels within an organization are served by different information systems.
  3. 3. Information Systems Why Do People Need Information?  Individuals - Entertainment and enlightenment  Businesses - Decision making and problem solving    Gathering Storing Manipulating
  4. 4. Data vs. Information  Data   A “given,” or fact: a number, a statement, or a picture The raw materials in the production of information  Information   Data that have meaning within a context Raw data or data that have been manipulated
  5. 5. Data Manipulation  Example:   customer survey Reading through data collected from a customer survey with questions in various categories would be time-consuming and not very helpful. When manipulated, the surveys may provide useful information.
  6. 6. Generating Information  Computer-based IS take data as raw material, process it, and produce information as output. Input-process-output
  7. 7. Information in Context Relevant Complete Accurate Current Economical
  8. 8. What Is a System?  System: A set of components that work together to achieve a common goal  Subsystem: One part of a system where the products of more than one system are combined to reach an ultimate goal  Closed system: Stand-alone system that has no contact with other systems  Open system: System that interfaces with other systems
  9. 9. Data, Information, and Systems Several subsystems make up this corporate accounting system.
  10. 10. Data, Information, and Systems Farmington High School is one subsystem within the Farmington school system.
  11. 11. Information and Managers  Systems   thinking Creates a framework for problem solving and decision making. Keeps managers focused on overall goals and operations of business.
  12. 12. The Benefits of Human-Computer Synergy  Synergy  When combined resources produce output that exceeds the sum of the outputs of the same resources employed separately  Allows human thought to be translated into efficient processing of large amounts of data
  13. 13. Data, Information, & Systems Qualities of humans and computers that contribute to synergy
  14. 14. Components of an Information system In an organization, an information systems consists of:  Data  Hardware  Software  People  Procedures
  15. 15. Components of an Information system
  16. 16. The Four Stages of Data Processing  Input: Data are collected and entered into computer.  Data processing: Data are manipulated into information using mathematical, statistical, and other tools.  Output: Information is displayed or presented.  Storage: Data and information are maintained for later use.
  17. 17. Computer Equipment for Information System  Input devices introduce data into the IS.  The computer processes data through the IS.  Output devices display information.  Storage devices store data and information.
  18. 18. Input-process-output-storage devices
  19. 19. Information Systems Transaction Processing Systems (TPS)  Record  data and perform basic processing Cash registers and ATMs Management Information Systems (MIS)  Use recorded transactions and other data to produce information for problem solving and decision making.
  20. 20. Types of MIS Decision Support Systems (DSS) Contain models, or formulas, that manipulate data into information  Often answer “what if?” questions  Group Decision Support Systems (GDSS) help groups generate ideas, establish priorities, and reach decisions 
  21. 21. Types of MIS Executive Information Systems (EIS) Can gather information from vast amounts of data for high-level executives  Highly useful in control and planning  Expert Systems (ES) Programmed with human expertise  Can help solve problems of unstructured nature 
  22. 22. Types of MIS Geographic Information Systems (GISS) Represents local conditions or features  Allows planning, decision-making, and monitoring of local conditions or activities  On-demand  Output Managers can obtain reports tailored to their needs at any time
  23. 23. Information Systems in Business Accounting  Record business transactions, produce periodic financial statements, and create reports required by law Finance  Organize budgets, manage the flow of cash, analyze investments, and make decisions that could reduce interest payments and increase revenues
  24. 24. Information Systems in Business  Marketing  Analyze demand for various products in different regions and population groups  Human Resources  Help with record keeping and employee evaluation
  25. 25. Information Systems in Business Manufacturing Allocate resources such as personnel, raw material, and time  Control inventory, process customer orders, prepare production schedules, perform quality assurance, and prepare shipping documents 
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