Project Report (1) - Pharmacy Database Management System...

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Pharmacy Database Management System Contents 1. INTRODUCTION 1.1 Pharmacy Database Management System 2. PROJECT PLAN 2.1 Feasibility study 2.1.1 Operation 2.1.2 Technical 2.1.3 Cost/Benefit Analysis 2.2 System Analysis 2.3 System Requirement 2.4 Data-Flow-Diagram 2.4.1 Context DFD 2.4.2 First Level DFD 2.4.3 Second Level DFD 2.5 System Design 2.6 Coding details / Application 2.7 System Testing 3. WHY? 3.1 Visual Basic 3.2 Microsoft Access CONCLUSION AND FUTURE SCOPE BIBLIOGRAPHY AND REFERENCES 1
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Pharmacy Database Management System Chapter 1 INTRODUCTION 2
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Pharmacy Database Management System Pharmacy Database Management System Introduction: The main aim of the project is the management of the database of the pharmaceutical shop. This is done by creating a database of the available medicines in the shop. The database is then connected to the main program by using interconnection of the Visual Basic program and the database already created. Application: This program can be used in any pharmaceutical shops having a database to maintain. The software used can generate reports, as per the user’s requirements. The software can print invoices, bills, receipts etc. It can also maintain the record of supplies sent in by the supplier 3
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Pharmacy Database Management System Chapter 2 PROJECT PLAN 4
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Pharmacy Database Management System 2.1 Feasibility Study A feasibility analysis involves a detailed assessment of the need, value and practicality of a proposed enterprise, such as systems development. The process of designing and implementing record keeping systems has significant accountability and resource implications for an organization. Feasibility analysis will help you make informed and transparent decisions at crucial points during the developmental process to determine whether it is operationally, economically and technically realistic to proceed with a particular course of action. Most feasibility studies are distinguished for both users and analysts. First, the study often presupposes that when the feasibility document is being prepared, the analyst is in a position to evaluate solutions. Second, most studies tend to overlook the confusion inherent in system development – the constraints and the assumed attitudes. 2.1.1 Operational feasibility People are inherently resistant to change, and computers have been known to facilitate change. An estimate should be made of how strong a reaction the user staff is likely to have toward the development of a computerized system. It is common knowledge that computer installations have something to do with turnover, transfers, retraining, and changes in employee job status. Therefore, it is understood that the introduction of a candidate system requires special effort to educate, sell and train the staff on new ways of conducting business. 2.1.2 Technical feasibility
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This note was uploaded on 01/05/2011 for the course IE IE377 taught by Professor Hani during the Spring '10 term at German University in Cairo.

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Project Report (1) - Pharmacy Database Management System...

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