Session handling, credit card transactions, and password recovery are just a few examples of
Web-enabled business logic processes that malicious hackers have abused to compromise major
websites. There are many forms of business logic vulnerabilities commonly exploited by attackers.
These vulnerabilities are routinely overlooked during QA because the process is intended to test
what a piece of code is supposed to do and not what it can be made to do.
This module provides students with an overview of the transactional and
security issues that are encountered on the business logic layer of an e-business
Web site. The module then discusses the Microsoft® .NET technologies that
minimize these issues.
This module provides students with an introduction to business logic. Every
enterprise has a set of business rules that define the way the business performs
data entry and modifications. These rules are embedded into the business logic.
Business logic can either be connected or disconnected in terms of time and
space. In this module, you will be introduced to connected business logic.
Disconnected business logic will be presented in Module 7, Business Logic for
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The second phase of the MSF Design Process is logical design. Logical design
begins after conceptual design has started, when the project team agrees that
there is sufficient information to begin the logical design. A good logical design
depends greatly on a good conceptual design. Microsoft Official Curriculum (MOC), available to IT Academies at a discounted price, is professional courseware intended for IT professionals and developers who build, support, and implement solutions by using Microsoft products and technologies.
This is a book about Creative Business Ideas.
These words do not necessarily trip off the tongue. And there are those who
might suggest that “creative” and “business” are as unnatural a combination as
“business” and “ideas.” I can understand that. Most often, business thinking is based
only in numbers, research, analysis, and logic. These are comfortable staples of predictability
for business-trained minds and corporate decision makers. And for risk
avoidance in general. Creativity is for the artists and dreamers, poets and ad people.
You have already learned that there are three phases of design ó conceptual,
logical, and physical ó in the MicrosoftÆ Solutions Framework (MSF) Process
Model. The first phase of the MSF Process Model is conceptual design.
Conceptual design starts during the Envisioning Phase of the MSF Process
Model, and continues through most of the Planning Phase. Since the MSF
Design Process is an evolutionary, as well as iterative, process, conceptual
design clearly sets the tone for both logical and physical design.
This book breaks away from the standard microeconomics text for management students in numerous ways. Some of its relevant and useful features are as below: For the benefit of students, definition, taxonomy, and trivial memorization have been consciously de-emphasized Graphical and logical derivations are supplemented by economic intuition in simple-to-understand English, though the rigor of algebraic treatment is retained Strong emphasis on concepts,
In this module, students will learn about the basics of logical design, where it
fits in the MicrosoftÆ Solutions Framework (MSF) Process Model, its purpose
and value in solution design, its steps and tasks, and its outputs and
deliverables. Students learn how the process of developing a logical design will
enable them to deliver solutions that match their customerís requirements.
After completing this module, students will be able to:
! Explain the need for a logical design in the process of designing a business
First, you will analyze the usage scenario for potential business objects. These
candidate business objects are the logical constructs that help identify the
services, attributes, and relationships of the future solution.
Next, you will analyze the usage scenario for potential services.
Finally, you will extend the analysis to identify hidden objects and services.
This module examines the problem of maintaining state in an e-business
application. It focuses on several approaches that can be used for saving useful
information between each request and response cycle. Where appropriate, this
module also covers some of the useful features of Microsoft® Commerce
Server 2000, including the Commerce Server Business Desk.
Databases are encapsulated by business logic. Before the advent
of stored-procedures, all the business logic ran in the transaction
processing monitor which was the middle tier of the classic three-
tier presentation-application-data architecture. With stored pro-
cedures, the TP-monitors were disintermediated by two-tiered
client/server architectures. The emergence of web-servers and
HTTP brought three-tier architectures back to center stage – in
Chapter 18 - Analyzing Information and writing reports. After studying this chapter, you will know: Use your time efficiently when writing reports; analyze data, information, and logic; choose information for reports; organize reports; present information effectively in reports; prepare the different components of formal reports.
In this chapter students will be able to: Describe the business value in deploying a service oriented architecture, explain the need for interoperability and loose coupling in building today’s IT systems, identify the logical functions used in a virtualized environment, explain the business benefits of grid computing.
Chapter 17 - Hypothesis testing. After studying this chapter you will be able to understand: The nature and logic of hypothesis testing, a statistically significant difference, the six-step hypothesis testing procedure, the differences between parametric and nonparametric tests and when to use each,...
Chapter 4 - Constructing clear sentences and paragraphs. In this chapter, the following content will be discussed: Limit sentence content, economize on words, determine emphasis in sentence design, give the sentences unity, word sentences logically.
Chapter 17 - Hypothesis testing. After studying this chapter you will be able to understand: The nature and logic of hypothesis testing, a statistically significant difference, the six-step hypothesis testing procedure, the differences between parametric and nonparametric tests and when to use each, the factors that influence the selection of an appropriate test of statistical significance, how to interpret the various test statistics.