Google scholar arxiv informatics ads IJAIS publications are indexed with Google Scholar, NASA ADS, Informatics et. al.

Call for Paper

-

November Edition 2021

International Journal of Applied Information Systems solicits high quality original research papers for the November 2021 Edition of the journal. The last date of research paper submission is October 15, 2021.

Enterprise Resource Planning Execution/Implementation Methodology Classification

Aiman J. Albarakati Published in Information Sciences

International Journal of Applied Information Systems
Year of Publication: 2015
© 2013 by IJAIS Journal
10.5120/ijais15-451321
Download full text
  1. Aiman J Albarakati. Article: Enterprise Resource Planning Execution/Implementation Methodology Classification. International Journal of Applied Information Systems 8(5):20-24, March 2015. BibTeX

    @article{key:article,
    	author = "Aiman J. Albarakati",
    	title = "Article: Enterprise Resource Planning Execution/Implementation Methodology Classification",
    	journal = "International Journal of Applied Information Systems",
    	year = 2015,
    	volume = 8,
    	number = 5,
    	pages = "20-24",
    	month = "March",
    	note = "Published by Foundation of Computer Science, New York, USA"
    }
    

Abstract

The ultimate ERP systems are venture/enterprise broad or extensive systems which, just because of their incorporation or assimilation, automate or mechanize all of a corporation or organization business developments. They have hastily turned out to be the de facto industry or engineering standard for substitution of heritage systems. Because there is proof that the irresistible preponderance of Enterprise Resource Planning accomplishments and executions surpass their finances and their time allotments, researchers have started to scrutinize Enterprise Resource Planning implementation/execution in Case Studies in order to endow with an implementation/execution framework/structure which capitalize on effectiveness. In this research we squabble that the notion of an Enterprise Resource Planning implementation or execution is not a generic or common concept/idea, and we present/current classification of Enterprise Resource Planning implementation groups. The proof for the classification/taxonomy is strained/drawn from earlier studies and from a sequence of prearranged discussions with practitioners who are specialist in Enterprise Resource Planning implementation/execution. We additional squabble/argue that accepting the diversities between these categories/groups is critical if researchers are to do case study research of Enterprise Resource Planning implementation; or else, contrasts are being crafted between Enterprise Resource Planning implementation/execution projects which are fundamentally disproportionate. Conclusions based on incommensurate cases are innately invalid. The classification of implementation categories/groups is also accessible as a tool for implementation managers to demarcate the range of an Enterprise Resource Planning implementation project prior to in vigor requirement of the development/plan processes or progressions.

Reference

  1. N. Gronau, Industrielle Standardsoftware: Auswahl und Einführung. Munich: Oldenbourg, 2001, pp. 282-289.
  2. T.R. Bhatti, “Critical success factors for the implementation of enterprise resource planning (ERP): empirical validation,” in The Second International Conference on Innovation in Information Technology (IIT’05), 2005, pp. 1-10.
  3. M. May, Business Process Management-Integration in a webenabled environment. Pearson Education, Great Britain, 2003.
  4. F. F.-H. Nah, S. Delgado, “Critical Success factors for Enterprise resource Planning Implementation and upgrade,” Journal of Computer Information Systems, pp. 99-113, 2006.
  5. T. H. Davenport, “Putting the enterprise into the enterprise system,” Harvard Business Review, (July-August), pp. 121-131, 1998.
  6. W. R. King, “Ensuring ERP Implementation success,” Information Systems Management. Vol. 22, No. 3, pp. 83-84, 2005.
  7. D. Cooke, L. Gelman, W. J. Peterson, ERP Trends. New York: The Conference Board, 2001, pp. 1-28.
  8. F. F.-H. Nah, K. M. Zuckweiler, J. L.-S. Lau, “ERP implementation: chief information officers ’Perceptions of Critical Success Factors,” International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, Vol.16, No. 1, pp. 5-22, 2003.
  9. S. A. Sherer, S. Alter, “Information System Risk and Risk Factors: Are they mostly about information systems?,” in Communications of the Association of Information Systems, Vol. 14, pp. 29-64, 2004.
  10. J. Esteves, J. Pastor, J. Casanovas, “Measuring Sustained Management Support in ERP Implementation Projects: A GQM Approach,” in Americas Conference on Information Systems, Dallas Texas, USA, 2002.
  11. McKie, S., (1997). Packaged apps for the masses. DBMS. 10:11; Oct.; 64-6, 68
  12. Martin, M. H. (1998). An ERP Strategy, Fortune 2 February
  13. J. Ranzhe, Q. Xun, “A Study on Critical Success Factors in ERPSystems Implementation,” in International Conference on Information Systems, Montréal Québec, Canada, 2007.
  14. A. Khan, Implementing SAP with an ASAP Methodology Focus. USA: iUniverse Inc., 2002 pp. 62-64.
  15. S. Parthasarathy, N. Anbazhagan, M. Ramachandran, “An exploratory case study on performance enhancement oF ERP Projects,” INFOCOMP Journal of Computer Science, pp. 1-8, 2006.
  16. E. Fosser, O. H. Leister, C. E. Moe, “Organisations and vanilla software: What do we know about ERP systems and competitive advantage?” in European Conference on Information Systems, Galway, Irland, 2008.
  17. J. Esteves, J. Pastor, J. Casanovas, “Monitoring business process redesign in erp implementation projects,” in Americas Conference on Information Systems 2002, Proceedings Paper 125, 2002.
  18. R. B. Kvavik, R. N. Katz, The Promise and Performance of Enterprise Systems. ECAR Research Study, 2002, [On-Line]Available: http://net.educause.edu/ir/library/pdf/ERS0204/rs/ers0204w.pdf [January 2009].

Keywords

Enterprise Resource Planning, Brainwave Deviation of ERP