Business Information Systems

First edition

by Paul Beynon-Davies

Reports from the ancillary database

<<< return to Ancillary database page

Click on the links below to access reports extracted from the database in a variety of forms:
The following reports are included in each of the above formats:

Resources

  • Case notes (additional notes for selected case studies)
  • Case studies (including case synopses and showing how the case studies link to different parts of the book using case code and topic code)
  • Exam questions (completely fresh exam questions, not included in the book. Mark schemes and sample answers are included)
  • Revision questions (including answers to the questions set in the book and on the website, plus over 100 fresh questions; linked to the book using topic code)
  • Exercises (including brief notes for lecturers; linked to the book using topic code)
  • Projects (including brief notes for lecturers; linked to the book using topic code)
  • Readings (selected key recommended readings; linked to the book using topic code)
  • Web links (including annotations; linked to the book using topic code)
  • Worked examples (solutions to selected modelling questions set in the book, plus additional questions and solutions)
  • Known errors by book sections
  • Additional content (list of additional materials available, and how these link to topics in the book)

Organisation

  • Book sections (by code and with topics, showing how sections of the book interrelate with other parts of the database)
  • Topic codes (arranged in various ways, including ascending order, book section order etc, and also including topic descriptions)
  • Modules (suggested modules that the book can be used to deliver)
  • Lectures (suggested lectures for each module, and how they link to the book, case studies, exam questions, exercises, projects, readings, revision questions and weblinks
Help – where do I start?!

In order to understand how the reports work and link in with the book, the Book sections with topics report is a good place to start – it shows how the database’s 600+ topics relate to one another in hierarchies, and how they relate to the material in the book. You can also read our user guide to find out more about the database, or email the author with your queries.