Chapter 4 - Experiential Exercises - Robert Baxley

Chapter 4 - Experiential Exercises - Robert Baxley - Joint...

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Joint Application Design Joint Application Design (JAD) is a process that was initially developed in the 1970’s with the goal of improving information system development by shortening the process where requirements are developed and agreed upon in a structured, but creative and open discussion between stakeholders. Customer involvement and planned meeting (workshop) are involved to identify gaps, errors and project development goals. With decades of developing and refining the JAD process, it is currently the best known method to gather the information requirements through the stakeholders. The purpose of JAD is combine IT related people and Business related people into structured workshop sessions. JAD should be conducted in special room with less interruption and with all the resources that will be needed such as CASE Tools, whiteboards, work materials, overhead projector, Group Support Systems (GSS) and electronic support. Successful JAD workshops incorporate a number of techniques include high level vision and goals, business planning, requirements, process design, workflow analysis and procedure specifications design. Utilizing JAD will help expose potential gaps and errors early and allow them to be corrected in a timely manner. There is likely be a reduction in project cost and risk because large projects are
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This note was uploaded on 02/19/2012 for the course MMIS 530 taught by Professor Jayashbaugh during the Winter '12 term at Friends University.

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Chapter 4 - Experiential Exercises - Robert Baxley - Joint...

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