Chen 1
MGMT 650-MO1
Zhen Chen
1097460
04/07/2017
Dr. Amr Swid
Introduction:
To face of national policy in promote independent innovation, design services and
the integration of high-tech industry background, Tesla electric vehicle as a high-tech
products
Chen 1
MGMT 650-MO1
Zhen Chen
1097460
02/24/2017
Dr. Amr Swid
Introduction
The capital market fell in 2008 just like the World Trade center collapsed in 2001.
People were talking about mortgage crisis, bankruptcy and bailout, many companies
were faced wit
Session 12: Capital One Case Study Questions
Capital One Case Homework Questions:
1) What is Capital Ones business and who are their competitors? (lists)
a) . Capital One is a financial institution who provides credit card services:
credit cards, checking
Session 4 BayState Realty Case Study Homework
1. Use a table to identify the software products sited in the BayState Realty Case Study that
fall within the following categories of software. You need not limit yourself to only those
products mentioned. Thi
Session 9: Zappos.com Case Study Questions
1. Why was eCommerce the best approach to achieve Nick Swinmurns vision of the
perfect shoe store?
a. .the selection is more beyond local retailers
b. .the shows are available shown online and easy to get informa
Session 3: Progressive Case Study Questions
1. What is Progressives business?
a. .Auto Insurance
b. . Business Insurance
c. . Rental Insurance
d. . Health Insurance
e. . Life Insurance
f. Add more as needed
2. What is critical to the success of the busine
Session 2: B of A Case Study Questions
1. What are the core business processes1 (i.e. high level; major business and
financial services) performed at Bank of America as part of its product and
service offerings?
Core Bank of America Business Process:
peop
Session 21: FastFit Case Study Questions
1. How might Fred employ the MIS Integrative Framework to ensure that Web site design
and functionality align with the customer intimate focus of FastFit?
a. .Appoint a meeting with the team of FastFit stakeholders
Session 7: FF and WGD Case Study Questions
The simple system diagram below may be used to answer the following questions. Apply your
own common sense and knowledge of retail processes. Be specific about the items of
information, where they are captured, s
Session 5: Hardrock Cafe Case Study Questions
1.
List representative companies with whom Hardrock Caf competes? How would
you position Hardrock in terms of their business focus (i.e. operational excellence,
customer intimacy, or product leadership? Why?
a
Session 23: Three IT Sourcing Cases - Homework Questions
1. What drove the sourcing decisions on the part of all three business organizations
described in the case studies for this session?
Business
Reasons Behind Sourcing Decision
Southwest Bank To outso
Session 8: Brose Case Study Questions
1. What are the business activities of Brose Group and what are the business
critical success factors (CSFs)?
Brose Primary Business Activities
Critical Success factors
Ship its auto parts all over the world
Good supp
CATEGORIES
B
F (B)
F (f )
f
A
F (A)
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B
G(B)
G(f )
G(A)
A
Figure 10.1: A Natural Transformation
Figure 10.1, the leftmost arrow, f : A B is in C . The arrows on the right
are all in D. We say that the diagram commutes, as the r
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P ROPOSITIONAL S TRUCTURES
The category of coherence spaces with linear maps is cartesian (the standard
constructions of A B and A B still work) but it is no longer cartesian closed.
The map coherence space A B is still a cohe
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P ROPOSITIONAL S TRUCTURES
have a term category here, as we have not defined term systems for logics with
split negations.
Finally, for fusion and implication, fusion is a bifunctor : C C C .
This means not only that for each
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b
WITH
D ISTRIBUTION
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a
c
a
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b
c
Figure 11.1: A Compatibility Frame
and x x, then there can be no clash between x and y, as x is included
in x. The same holds if y y. Figure 11.1 is a particular example of thi
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the unique map from A B to A B. It is enough to show that (l , r )pl , pr
!
and pl , pr (l , r ) are identity arrows.
If a category has products, then it is also possible to construct product arrows
in the followin
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E XAMPLE 10.13 (P RODUCTS IN C ONCRETE CATEGORIES )
The product object A B is typically constructed as a set of ordered pairs from
A and B, which inherits its structure from that of A and B. For example, in
the cate
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F RAMES
supports more formulae than x (or at any rate, no less). In propositional structures, if a ! b, then a entails more propositions than b, for anything entailed
by b is also entailed by a. The inconsistent proposition ,
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Conversely, if F is any set with these two properties, then define FF by setting
FF (a) = cfw_y |B| : a a where (a , y) F
So we can represent continuous functions by their traces. In fact, if F is co
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E XAMPLE 11.12 (L ANGUAGE F RAMES WITH I DENTITY )
A language frame has the set of strings on some alphabet as its point set. A
language frame with identity includes the empty string . The
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We will use ! again, this time to express the relationship holding between
a state and the propositions known at that state. A sensible criterion for ! to
satisfy is the heredity condition
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M this class is equal to (yC , M ), as we desired. The compofst M, N
sition of pairing of arrows with left projection gives the left component of the
pair. Similarly, the composition with right pro
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10.3 Intensional Connectives
To model the other connectives of our logics in categories, we need to examine
one new category-theoretic concept: the concept of adjunction. Let us start with
an example
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which is natural in A, B and C (draw the appropriate diagram yourself) and
satisfies the following pentagonal condition.
A (B (C D)
(A B) (C D)
A,B,CD
(A B) C) D
AB,C,D
idA B,C,D
A,B,C idD
A (B C) D)
(A (B C) D
A
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E XAMPLE 10.27 (F UNCTION O BJECTS IN C ONCRETE CATEGORIES )
[A B] is usually constructed as the set of all homomorphisms from A to B,
equipped with some sort of structure inherited from A and B. For example,
in Lat
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E XAMPLE 10.5 (O PPOSITES OF P OSET CATEGORIES )
The opposite of a poset category is the poset inverted. A contravariant functor
from one poset to another is an order-inverting map. In particular, if
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E XAMPLE 11.14 (A CTION F RAMES )
There are at least two different ways to define frames to model actions. In both
cases, we will let the points in the frames be action types, such as giving away
$10, buying a book, in
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11.1 Examples
Before launching into a formal definition of a frame for a substructural logic, we
will consider a number of examples to motivate the definitions of the next section. The examples hark back to the motivat