VroniPlag Wiki


Typus
KomplettPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Schumann
Gesichtet
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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 42, Zeilen: 7-9, 20-30
Quelle: Norman 1999
Seite(n): 44, Zeilen: 15 ff.
[3.3. Barriers for EDI penetration]

One of the major problems with the current implementations of EDI is that they often require a unique solution for each pair of trading partners, making EDI costly and time-consuming to implement. [...]

[3.3.1 Limited number of standard EDI documents defined]

[...]

Another problem with traditional EDI is that it is based on the use of rigid transaction sets with business rules embedded in them. These transaction sets are defined by standards bodies such as the United Nations Standards Messages Directory for Electronic Data Interchange for Administration, Commerce, and Transport (UN/EDIFACT) and American National Standards Institute’s Accredited Standards Committee X12 sub-group (ANSI X12). Transaction sets define the fields, the order of these fields, and the length of the fields. Along with these transactions sets there are business rules, which in EDI-language are referred to as implementation guidelines (United Nations 1999 and ASC12 1999).

A fixed transaction set prevents companies from evolving by adding new services and products or changing business processes. The bodies that make the standard [transaction sets are ill equipped to keep up with the rapid pace of change in the various business environments they impact.]


ASC12 (eds). 1996, Data International Standards Association (DISA), [Online]. Available: http://polaris.disa.org/
Accessed 15 May 1999.

United Nations, Rules for Electronic Data Interchange for Administration, Commerce, and Transport (EDIFACT), [Online]. Available: http://www.unece.org/trade/untdid/welcom1.htm
Accessed: 14 May 1999.

One of the major problems with the current implementations of EDI is that they often require a unique solution for each pair of trading partners, making EDI costly and time-consuming to implement.

Another problem with traditional EDI is that it is based on the use of rigid transaction sets with business rules embedded in them. These transaction sets are defined by standards bodies such as the United Nations Standards Messages Directory for Electronic Data Interchange for Administration, Commerce, and Transport (UN/EDIFACT) [30] and American National Standards Institute’s Accredited Standards Committee X12 sub-group (ANSI X12) [32]. Transaction sets define the fields, the order of these fields, and the length of the fields. Along with these transactions sets are business rules, which in EDI-language are referred to as “implementation guidelines”.

[...]

A fixed transaction set prevents companies from evolving by adding new services and products or changing business processes. The bodies that make the standard transaction sets are ill equipped to keep up with the rapid pace of change in the various business environments they impact.


[30] Rules for Electronic Data Interchange for Administration, Commerce, and Transport (EDIFACT)
United Nations
http://www.unece.org/trade/untdid/welcom1.htm

[32] Data International Standards Association (DISA)
Accredited Standards Committee X12 (ASC12)
http://polaris.disa.org/

Anmerkungen

The actual source is not given.

Sichter
(Schumann), WiseWoman