MIME-Version: 1.0 Content-Type: multipart/related; boundary="----=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0" This document is a Web archive file. If you are seeing this message, this means your browser or editor doesn't support Web archive files. For more information on the Web archive format, go to http://officeupdate.microsoft.com/office/webarchive.htm ------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1.htm Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable Content-Type: text/html; charset="macintosh"

INFS 622-001 Systems Analysis and Design

Wed 7:10-10PM, Art and Design Building 2026

 

Instructor: C. Randall Howard, Ph. D
Office Hours:
Wed., 5-7PM, Engineering Building Rm 4437 or by appointme= nt
E-mail: choward@gmu.edu
Phone: 703-899-3608

 

GTA: Anni= e Kabli
Office Hours:
  By appointm= ent
E-mail: akabli@gmu.edu
Phone:  571-490-5970

Course Descri= ption
Integration of computing technologies, systems analysis, system design practices, and management criteria in the design of large-scale information management and decision-support systems. Includes cases, computing lab.

Course Objectives
INFS622 is a core-course for the CS, Applied-IT and HAP Informatics programs. Dr. Howard leverages his 30+ years of system engineering, architecture and consulting experience to run heavily mentored group interactions along with industry-relevant lecture material.   Students learn the material, and also know how to apply and connect the artifacts together by semester’s end.  The result is a valuable skill = that enables the students to “sell” a cohesive story that greatly increases the chance of acceptance and approval of any proposal or recommendation.  = In doing so, students learn to:

Š      = Refine & apply new “translation and “language” skills to mediate between busin= ess & technical communities

Š      = Tools to determine best fit to address the problems and shape solutions

Š      = Explain rationale and recommendations to stakeholders

 <= /p>

Prerequisites= : INSF 501, 515 and 590 or equivalent, or by permission.

Textbooks:

 

Overview:

This syllabus serves as our “contract” for the course and the semester.  Such items as the textbook, topics, learning objectives, grading, etc. are conveyed in this syllabus.  Students are expected to prepare B= EFORE class on material scheduled for each session.  This is vital to encourage participation, which is a vital element of Professor’s Discretion. While the workload is designed to be as balanced throughout the semester:

ü  The front part of the semester is heavier= by nature

ü  There are points at which the workload is heavy though

ü  It is up to the students to prepare accordingly


Other ground rules are listed in the first lecture.  These are listed to help facilitat= e a smoother running of the semester.  Students are expected to review the material and leverage it to the fullest.  Due to such a large = class, special accommodations are being made.&nbs= p;

Project work time w/ the professor will generally be available before class in room 4437 in the Engineering Building.  Appointments must be made.

Grading Guidelines:

Grade C= omponent

Weight<= o:p>

Focus

Homework Assignments*

15%

Co= re tenets in the textbook

Š     &nbs= p; Homework 1 - 5 questions

Š     &nbs= p; Homework 2- 20 questions

Group Project

35%

Ap= plication of material in the textbook and lectures

  • 20% presentation
  • 20% team work (as determined by team member assessments and observations= )
  • 30% description completeness
  • 30% technical soundness

Exams*

40%

Ma= terial discussed in class

Š     &nbs= p; Exam 1 – 5 questions

Š     &nbs= p; Exam 2  - 20 questions<= /p>

Participation

10%

The professor may engage the class in various means to encourage participation such as:

ü  Attendance

ü  Participation in class

ü  Dialog w/ professor (in person or email= )

ü  Feedback as requested (e.g. info reques= ts, surveys)

ü  Class & project engagement


*NOTE: 

 

 

 

Grading Policy:=

All work must be submitted at the scheduled time and p= lace unless prior arrangements are made.  Missed reports cannot be made up without these prior arrangements. A= ll assignments will be graded on correctness as well as style and presentation. Each assignment is due on the announced date before 12 midnight, with the exception of the projects that are due before c= lass begins on presentation day. &= nbsp; There will be a 10% penalty per day for late submissions unless otherwise specified.

All submissions’ file names need to indicate student or group names.

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>a.&n= bsp;    For individual submissions, use this format:

= LastName_First_Name_AssignmentName

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>b.&n= bsp;    For group submissions, questions, etc. for the Professor,

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>&nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;   i.   &nb= sp; CLEARLY mark the subject of the item as  w/ ATTN TO PROFESSOR: subject  (I do not monitor group discussion areas)

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>&nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p; ii.   &n= bsp; Send a follow-up email to the Professor t= hat the item has been posted

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>&nbs= p;            &= nbsp;            iii.   &= nbsp; For Submissions, use this format:

Group#_ArtifactName_State (eg.,Initial, Draft, Final), Version (e.g. #)

<= span style=3D'mso-list:Ignore'>&nbs= p;            &= nbsp;            iv.   &n= bsp; Submit on group’s File Exchange area on Blackboard

 

ALL submissio= ns should be in MS Word, unless otherwise specified. In other words, DO NOT SU= BMIT PDF’s – we cannot effectively provide feedback on .PDF’s.  A 10% penalty may be assessed f= or not following these instructions!

Grading Scale:<= /b>

Letter Grade

Numerical Range<= /o:p>

A+<= /p>

97-100

A

92-96

A-<= /p>

90-91

B+<= /p>

88-89

B

82-87

B-<= /p>

80-81

C+<= /p>

78-79

C

72-77

C-<= /p>

70-71

 

 

Academic Integrity:

The integrity of the University community is affected = by the individual choices made by each of us. GMU has an Honor Code with clear guidelines regarding academic integrity. Three fundamental and rather simple principles to follow at all times are that: (1) all work submitted be your = own; (2) when using the work or ideas of others, including fellow students, give full credit through accurate citations; and (3) if you are uncertain about = the ground rules on a particular assignment, ask for clarification. No grade is important enough to justify academic misconduct. Plagiarism means using the exact words, opinions, or factual information from another person without giving the person credit. Writers give credit through accepted documentation styles, such as parenthetical citation, footnotes, or endnotes. Paraphrased material must also be cited, using MLA or APA format. A simple listing of b= ooks or articles is not sufficient. Plagiarism is the equivalent of intellectual robbery and cannot be tolerated in the academic setting. If you have any do= ubts about what constitutes plagiarism, please see me.

As in many classes, a number of projects in this class= are designed to be completed within your study group. With collaborative work, names of all the participants should appear on the work. Collaborative proj= ects may be divided up so that individual group members complete portions of the whole, provided that group members take sufficient steps to ensure that the pieces conceptually fit together in the end product. Other projects are designed to be undertaken independently. In the latter case, you may discuss your ideas with others and conference with peers on drafts of the work; however, it is not appropriate to give your paper to someone else to revise. You are responsible for making certain that there is no question that the w= ork you hand in is your own. If only your name appears on an assignment, your professor has the right to expect that you have done the work yourself, ful= ly and independently.

GMU is an Honor Code university; please see the Office= for Academic Integrity for a full description of the code and the honor committ= ee process. The principle of academic integrity is taken very seriously and violations are treated gravely. What does academic integrity mean in this course? Essentially this: when you are responsible for a task, you will per= form that task. When you rely on someone else’s work in an aspect of the perform= ance of that task, you will give full credit in the proper, accepted form. Anoth= er aspect of academic integrity is the free play of ideas. Vigorous discussion= and debate are encouraged in this course, with the firm expectation that all aspects of the class will be conducted with civility and respect for differ= ing ideas, perspectives, and traditions. When in doubt (of any kind) please ask= for guidance and clarification. It is = your responsibility to know and to follow Mason’s policy on academic integrity (http://oai.gmu.edu/honor-code/masons-honor-code/).

The professor utilizes the tools such as SafeAssign (provided as part of Blackboard) to c= heck assignments against published resources AND other students’ work. 

CS Deparment Honor Code Statement:

As with all GMU courses, INFS 622 is governed by the G= MU Honor Code. In this course, all assignments, exams, and project submissions carry with them an implicit statement that it is the sole work of the autho= r, unless joint work is explicitly authorized. Help may be obtained from the instructor or other students to understand the description of the problem a= nd any technology, but the solution, particularly the design portion, must be = the student's own work. If joint work is authorized, all contributing students = must be listed on the submission. Any deviation from this is considered an Honor Code violation. (© Jeff Offutt).  The Computer Science Department’s Honor Policy is in force as well, = and can be found at the following URL:  <= /span>http://cs.gmu.edu/wiki/pmwiki.php/Hon= orCode/CSHonorCodePolicies

To s= tay safe:

Š      = Provide citations for your work – g= roup and individual – even if it is “adapted from”. 

Š      = Do not work in groups to complete individ= ual work. 

Š      = Do not copy and paste material from the t= ext except for short, pithy definitions that cannot necessarily be re-worded easily.


Disability Accommodations:

If you are a student with a disability and you need ac= ademic accommodations, please see me and contact the Disability Resource Center (D= RC) at 703.993.2474.

Mason Diversity Statement:=

George Mason University promotes a living and learning environment for outstanding growth and productivity among its students, fac= ulty and staff. Through its curriculum, programs, policies, procedures, services= and resources, Mason strives to maintain a quality environment for work, study = and personal growth.

An emphasis upon diversity and inclusion throughout the campus community is essential to achieve these goals. Diversity is broadly defined to include such characteristics as, but not limited to, race, ethnicity, gender, religion, age, disability, and sexual orientation. Diver= sity also entails different viewpoints, philosophies, and perspectives. Attentio= n to these aspects of diversity will help promote a culture of inclusion and belonging, and an environment where diverse opinions, backgrounds and pract= ices have the opportunity to be voiced, heard and respected.

The reflection of Mason’s commitment to diversity and inclusion goes beyond policies and procedures to focus on behavior at the individual, group and organizational level. The implementation of this commitment to diversity and inclusion is found in all settings, including individual work units and groups, student organizations and groups, and classroom settings; it is also found with the delivery of services and activities, including, but not limited to, curriculum, teaching, events, advising, research, service, and community outreach.

Acknowledging that the attainment of diversity and inc= lusion are dynamic and continuous processes, and that the larger societal setting = has an evolving socio-cultural understanding of diversity and inclusion, Mason seeks to continuously improve its environment. To this end, the University promotes continuous monitoring and self-assessment regarding diversity. The= aim is to incorporate diversity and inclusion within the philosophies and actio= ns of the individual, group and organization, and to make improvements as need= ed.

Privacy:

Students must use their MasonLive email account to rec= eive important University information, including messages related to this class.= See http://masonlive.gmu.edu for more information.

If you have special circumstances arise that may imped= e your performance in the class, please let me know.  Your situation will be held in the strictest of confidence.  It m= ay require informing my TA or administration as needed so that they can also support you as well.  Mason of= fers a great deal of help in many areas, but we cannot help unless we know.

Course Princi= ples:

Principle ID

Exam  #

Session # (OBE)

 

1<= /p>

 

 

Theme: The Business of Systems Analysis and Design

1.1

E1

S2

Bridg= e the story between business and technical staff (via a common vision)

1.2

E1

S4

Take = the “Business” back to IT[Howard].  Put the “I” back into “IT” [Aiken]

1.3

E1

S3

Under= stand what is commonly understandable by the business stakeholders

1.4

E2

S7

Devel= op mechanisms (e.g. AoA) to make complicated and contentious discussions eas= ier & Decompose the story into logical pieces.

1.5

E1

S1

SSAD practices add value

1.6

E1

S1

A SDL= C is not the same as a SDM

1.7

E1

S1

There= is no guaranteed success in an IT project

1.8

E2

S8

Devel= opment options need to fit the environment’s needs

1.9

E1

S5

Ident= ify & use the primary scenarios in your environment

1.10

E2

S8

Analy= sis and development evolves over time

1.11

E2

S12

Under= stand the level of effort across life-cycle phases

1.12

E2

S12

Match= the right staff to the right tasks

1.13

E1

S3

Be pr= oactive and engaging vs. reactive and aloof

1.14

E2

S13

Change requires persistence

2=

 

 

Theme: The Data of System of Systems Analysis= and Design

2.1

E1

S2

Data = is the most important tier (vs. UI or Application)

2.2

E2

S6

Sampl= e - Principle: Data models depict our business environments=

2.3

E2

S6

Conce= ptual Data Models are important to business people

2.4

E2

S6

Logic= al Data Models help translate business needs to technical specifications

2.5

E2

S6

Data = models are an ongoing and developing process

2.6

E2

S6

Data modeling is powerful when leveraged correctly throughout the SDLC

2.7

E2

S11

Under= stand how data is used throughout the organization

3=

 

 

Theme: The Tools of Systems Analysis and Desi= gn

3.1

E1

S2

Lever= age diagrams to convey critical points (e.g. Scope) as to not get lost in verbiage. Make sure points don’t get lost either–use obvious callou= ts and annotations.

3.2

E1

S1

Succe= ssful solutions take more than technology!

3.3

E1

S2

DFD’s= have syntax rules (and semantic guidelines)

3.4

E2

S12

Recog= nize your “tools” (or artifacts)

3.5

E2

S8

Encap= sulation is central to modern architectures

3.6

E1

S5

Use C= ases help identify prototypical scenarios

3.7

E2

S10

Story= boarding provides dividends

3.8

E1

S4

There= are many ways to get requirements for many situations

3.9

E2

S9

Cloud computing is here to stay!

3.10

E2

S13

Pick = the right implementation strategies for the right environment

3.11

E2

S8

Know = when to pick which mechanism: Use cases or DFDs?

3.12

E1

S2

Know = your interfaces (as in the DFD’s)

3.13

E2

S11

Frame= the code for difficult logic

3.14

E2

S8

Gener= alizations promote extensibility

3.15

E2

S11

Decis= ion support systems take historical data to help w/ decisions about the futur= e

 

 

 

Schedule:

Week#<= /span>

Date

Session Focus

Reference Material

Deadlines

1

1/22

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Wingdings;mso-fareast-font-family:W= ingdings; mso-bidi-font-family:Wingdings'>ü Course Overview

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Wingdings;mso-fareast-font-family:W= ingdings; mso-bidi-font-family:Wingdings'>ü Systems Analysis Overview

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o  

o   o  

o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Calibri;mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-= latin; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin'>8/30 Teams and Subjects

2

1/29

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o  

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o  

 

 

3

2/5

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o  

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 2 Project Selection And Management

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>1st Homework<= /p>

 

4

2/12

o   o   o   o  

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 3 Requirements Determination

o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Calibri;mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-= latin; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin'>Core Foundations<= /p>

 

5

2/19

o   o   o  

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 4= Use Case Analysis

 

 

6

2/26

o   o   o  

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 6= Data Modeling

o&= nbsp;  PS: Data Modeling 601

o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Midterm Exam

 

7

3/5

o   o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Wingdings;mso-fareast-font-family:W= ingdings; mso-bidi-font-family:Wingdings'>ü Analysis of Alternatives

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Wingdings;mso-fareast-font-family:W= ingdings; mso-bidi-font-family:Wingdings'>ü Presentation Tips

o   o  

 

o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Calibri;mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-= latin; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin'>Analysis Draft

 

 

3/= 12

Spring Break

 8

3/19

o   o   o  

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 7 Moving Into Design

o&= nbsp;  Chapter 1= 4 The Movement To Objects

<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Analysis Proposal “Final”<= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:"Courier New";mso-fareast-font-fami= ly: "Courier New"'>o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt;font-family:Calibri;mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-= latin; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin'>Mid-Semester Checkpoint (online survey)=

 

9

3/26

o   o   o  

o  

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>2nd Homework

 

10

4/2

<= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o  

o  

o   <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'> 

11

4/9

o   o   o  

o   o&= nbsp;  Chapter 1= 1 Data Storage Design

 

12

4/16

o   o   o  

o   o  

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Design Artifacts & Presentation Drafts

 

13

4/23

o   o   o  

 

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Final Exam

 

14

4/30

o   Analysis = & Design Proposal Presentations

 

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Analysis Proposal

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Design Proposal

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Presentations

o&= nbsp;  <= span style=3D'font-size:10.0pt'>Course  & Project Member Evaluations

 

15

5/7

<= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o   <= ![if !supportLists]>o  

 

 <= /p>

 

 

------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1_files/item0001.xml Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable Content-Type: text/xml ------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1_files/props0002.xml Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable Content-Type: text/xml ------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1_files/themedata.xml Content-Transfer-Encoding: base64 Content-Type: text/xml UEsDBBQABgAIAAAAIQCb6HBP/AAAABwCAAATAAAAW0NvbnRlbnRfVHlwZXNdLnhtbKyRy2rDMBBF 94X+g9C22HK6KKXYzqKPXR+L9AMGeWyL2CMhTULy9x07LpQSAoVuBNLMvffMqFwfxkHtMSbnqdKr vNAKyfrGUVfpz81Ldq9VYqAGBk9Y6SMmva6vr8rNMWBSoqZU6Z45PBiTbI8jpNwHJKm0Po7Aco2d CWC30KG5LYo7Yz0xEmc8eei6fMIWdgOr54M8n0hErtXjqW+KqjSEMDgLLKBmqpqzuohDuiDcU/OL LlvIclHO5ql3Id0sCe+ymugaVB8Q+Q1G4TAsQ+LP8xVIRov5ZeYz0b5tncXG290o68hn48XsTwCr /4n+zjTz39ZfAAAA//8DAFBLAwQUAAYACAAAACEApdan58AAAAA2AQAACwAAAF9yZWxzLy5yZWxz hI/PasMwDIfvhb2D0X1R0sMYJXYvpZBDL6N9AOEof2giG9sb69tPxwYKuwiEpO/3qT3+rov54ZTn IBaaqgbD4kM/y2jhdj2/f4LJhaSnJQhbeHCGo3vbtV+8UNGjPM0xG6VItjCVEg+I2U+8Uq5CZNHJ ENJKRds0YiR/p5FxX9cfmJ4Z4DZM0/UWUtc3YK6PqMn/s8MwzJ5PwX+vLOVFBG43lExp5GKhqC/j U72QqGWq1B7Qtbj51v0BAAD//wMAUEsDBBQABgAIAAAAIQBreZYWgwAAAIoAAAAcAAAAdGhlbWUv dGhlbWUvdGhlbWVNYW5hZ2VyLnhtbAzMTQrDIBBA4X2hd5DZN2O7KEVissuuu/YAQ5waQceg0p/b 1+XjgzfO3xTVm0sNWSycBw2KZc0uiLfwfCynG6jaSBzFLGzhxxXm6XgYybSNE99JyHNRfSPVkIWt td0g1rUr1SHvLN1euSRqPYtHV+jT9yniResrJgoCOP0BAAD//wMAUEsDBBQABgAIAAAAIQCWta3i lgYAAFAbAAAWAAAAdGhlbWUvdGhlbWUvdGhlbWUxLnhtbOxZT2/bNhS/D9h3IHRvYyd2Ggd1itix my1NG8Ruhx5piZbYUKJA0kl9G9rjgAHDumGHFdhth2FbgRbYpfs02TpsHdCvsEdSksVYXpI22Iqt PiQS+eP7/x4fqavX7scMHRIhKU/aXv1yzUMk8XlAk7Dt3R72L615SCqcBJjxhLS9KZHetY3337uK 11VEYoJgfSLXcduLlErXl5akD8NYXuYpSWBuzEWMFbyKcCkQ+AjoxmxpuVZbXYoxTTyU4BjI3hqP qU/QUJP0NnLiPQaviZJ6wGdioEkTZ4XBBgd1jZBT2WUCHWLW9oBPwI+G5L7yEMNSwUTbq5mft7Rx dQmvZ4uYWrC2tK5vftm6bEFwsGx4inBUMK33G60rWwV9A2BqHtfr9bq9ekHPALDvg6ZWljLNRn+t 3slplkD2cZ52t9asNVx8if7KnMytTqfTbGWyWKIGZB8bc/i12mpjc9nBG5DFN+fwjc5mt7vq4A3I 4lfn8P0rrdWGizegiNHkYA6tHdrvZ9QLyJiz7Ur4GsDXahl8hoJoKKJLsxjzRC2KtRjf46IPAA1k WNEEqWlKxtiHKO7ieCQo1gzwOsGlGTvky7khzQtJX9BUtb0PUwwZMaP36vn3r54/RccPnh0/+On4 4cPjBz9aQs6qbZyE5VUvv/3sz8cfoz+efvPy0RfVeFnG//rDJ7/8/Hk1ENJnJs6LL5/89uzJi68+ /f27RxXwTYFHZfiQxkSim+QI7fMYFDNWcSUnI3G+FcMI0/KKzSSUOMGaSwX9nooc9M0pZpl3HDk6 xLXgHQHlowp4fXLPEXgQiYmiFZx3otgB7nLOOlxUWmFH8yqZeThJwmrmYlLG7WN8WMW7ixPHv71J CnUzD0tH8W5EHDH3GE4UDklCFNJz/ICQCu3uUurYdZf6gks+VuguRR1MK00ypCMnmmaLtmkMfplW 6Qz+dmyzewd1OKvSeoscukjICswqhB8S5pjxOp4oHFeRHOKYlQ1+A6uoSsjBVPhlXE8q8HRIGEe9 gEhZteaWAH1LTt/BULEq3b7LprGLFIoeVNG8gTkvI7f4QTfCcVqFHdAkKmM/kAcQohjtcVUF3+Vu huh38ANOFrr7DiWOu0+vBrdp6Ig0CxA9MxHal1CqnQoc0+TvyjGjUI9tDFxcOYYC+OLrxxWR9bYW 4k3Yk6oyYftE+V2EO1l0u1wE9O2vuVt4kuwRCPP5jeddyX1Xcr3/fMldlM9nLbSz2gplV/cNtik2 LXK8sEMeU8YGasrIDWmaZAn7RNCHQb3OnA5JcWJKI3jM6rqDCwU2a5Dg6iOqokGEU2iw654mEsqM dChRyiUc7MxwJW2NhyZd2WNhUx8YbD2QWO3ywA6v6OH8XFCQMbtNaA6fOaMVTeCszFauZERB7ddh VtdCnZlb3YhmSp3DrVAZfDivGgwW1oQGBEHbAlZehfO5Zg0HE8xIoO1u997cLcYLF+kiGeGAZD7S es/7qG6clMeKuQmA2KnwkT7knWK1EreWJvsG3M7ipDK7xgJ2uffexEt5BM+8pPP2RDqypJycLEFH ba/VXG56yMdp2xvDmRYe4xS8LnXPh1kIF0O+EjbsT01mk+Uzb7ZyxdwkqMM1hbX7nMJOHUiFVFtY RjY0zFQWAizRnKz8y00w60UpYCP9NaRYWYNg+NekADu6riXjMfFV2dmlEW07+5qVUj5RRAyi4AiN 2ETsY3C/DlXQJ6ASriZMRdAvcI+mrW2m3OKcJV359srg7DhmaYSzcqtTNM9kCzd5XMhg3krigW6V shvlzq+KSfkLUqUcxv8zVfR+AjcFK4H2gA/XuAIjna9tjwsVcahCaUT9voDGwdQOiBa4i4VpCCq4 TDb/BTnU/23OWRomreHAp/ZpiASF/UhFgpA9KEsm+k4hVs/2LkuSZYRMRJXElakVe0QOCRvqGriq 93YPRRDqpppkZcDgTsaf+55l0CjUTU4535waUuy9Ngf+6c7HJjMo5dZh09Dk9i9ErNhV7XqzPN97 y4roiVmb1cizApiVtoJWlvavKcI5t1pbseY0Xm7mwoEX5zWGwaIhSuG+B+k/sP9R4TP7ZUJvqEO+ D7UVwYcGTQzCBqL6km08kC6QdnAEjZMdtMGkSVnTZq2Ttlq+WV9wp1vwPWFsLdlZ/H1OYxfNmcvO ycWLNHZmYcfWdmyhqcGzJ1MUhsb5QcY4xnzSKn914qN74OgtuN+fMCVNMME3JYGh9RyYPIDktxzN 0o2/AAAA//8DAFBLAwQUAAYACAAAACEADdGQn7YAAAAbAQAAJwAAAHRoZW1lL3RoZW1lL19yZWxz L3RoZW1lTWFuYWdlci54bWwucmVsc4SPTQrCMBSE94J3CG9v07oQkSbdiNCt1AOE5DUNNj8kUezt Da4sCC6HYb6ZabuXnckTYzLeMWiqGgg66ZVxmsFtuOyOQFIWTonZO2SwYIKObzftFWeRSyhNJiRS KC4xmHIOJ0qTnNCKVPmArjijj1bkIqOmQci70Ej3dX2g8ZsBfMUkvWIQe9UAGZZQmv+z/TgaiWcv HxZd/lFBc9mFBSiixszgI5uqTATKW7q6xN8AAAD//wMAUEsBAi0AFAAGAAgAAAAhAJvocE/8AAAA HAIAABMAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAFtDb250ZW50X1R5cGVzXS54bWxQSwECLQAUAAYACAAAACEA pdan58AAAAA2AQAACwAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAtAQAAX3JlbHMvLnJlbHNQSwECLQAUAAYACAAAACEA a3mWFoMAAACKAAAAHAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAWAgAAdGhlbWUvdGhlbWUvdGhlbWVNYW5hZ2VyLnht bFBLAQItABQABgAIAAAAIQCWta3ilgYAAFAbAAAWAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAANMCAAB0aGVtZS90aGVt ZS90aGVtZTEueG1sUEsBAi0AFAAGAAgAAAAhAA3RkJ+2AAAAGwEAACcAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAnQkA AHRoZW1lL3RoZW1lL19yZWxzL3RoZW1lTWFuYWdlci54bWwucmVsc1BLBQYAAAAABQAFAF0BAACY CgAAAAA= ------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1_files/header.htm Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable Content-Type: text/html; charset="macintosh"





INFS 622 – C. Randall Howard, Ph.D         &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;            &= nbsp;           &nbs= p;          Fall 2013

 

[Type = text][Type text][Type text]

INFS622 Fall 2013 Syllabus V1.0 FinalPage 1 of 8

------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0 Content-Location: file:///C:/282BC9D1/INFS622 Spring 2014 Syllabus V1-1_files/filelist.xml Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable Content-Type: text/xml; charset="utf-8" ------=_NextPart_01CF1D01.B16569E0--