The Electronic Journal of Information Systems Evaluation provides critical perspectives on topics relevant to Information Systems Evaluation, with an emphasis on the organisational and management implications
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Journal Article

Adding Action to the Information Audit  pp271-281

Huan Vo-Tran

© Sep 2011 Volume 14 Issue 2, ICIME 2011, Editor: Ken Grant, pp167 - 281

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Abstract

The Information Audit (IA) has long been seen as an important tool within the Information Management field, with its origins stemming from financial audits. It is used extensively in libraries as an improvement tool and, although many have tried to define it, such as Guy St. Clair (1997), Orna (1999) and Henczel (2001a), there is still no general consensus on a definition, or the steps taken to achieve it. Whatever form it may take, it is agreed that to undertake such a task requires a structured approach. The following study will propose a hybrid approach in which Henczels seven‑stage Information Audit model will be coupled with the Action Research (AR) methodology in order to assist a mid‑sized architectural practice to manage their information throughout the architectural design process, and, in particular, as they attempt to design a new academic building for a prominent Australian university.

 

Keywords: information audit, information management, architectural design process, action research

 

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Journal Article

Building Persuasiveness into Information Systems  pp23-35

Marja Harjumaa, Salla Muuraiskangas

© Jul 2014 Volume 17 Issue 1, Special issue from ECIME 2013, Editor: Prof Przemyslaw Lech, pp1 - 121

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Abstract

Abstract: Often the purpose of personal health and well‑being systems is to change users behaviour. Many theoretical frameworks have been developed to support the design and evaluation of these persuasive systems for behaviour change, but their design re mains challenging. No systematic way yet exists by which to put the information into practice and build in persuasiveness effectively. The aim of this study is to investigate how the Persuasive Systems Design (PSD) model can be utilised so as to support the development of personal health and well‑being systems. To do this, the study discusses and analyses related research and also integrates the PSD model into the development of two health‑related behaviour change support systems. In Case 1, the purpose of using the PSD model was to identify new persuasive functionality within a fall risk assessment and fall prevention system. In Case 2, the purpose of using the PSD model was to identify new persuasive functionality and new service concepts within an ex isting smartphone application for mental wellbeing. The study shows that the PSD model has been used in the development of BCSSs to describe the overall process, analyse the persuasion context and design system qualities. It has also been applied in the e valuation of the existing systems by providing heuristics for expert evaluations and systematic ways to analyse user experience data. The study also reveals that the PSD model can be successfully applied during the user requirements analysis and concept d esign phases to identify new potential persuasive functionalities. In both Case 1 and 2, this resulted in having more variety in persuasive functionalities compared to those in the initial user requirements or existing application. The PSD model provides support for designing and evaluating BCSSs, but some future directions of development of the model can be recognised.

 

Keywords: Keywords: behaviour change support systems, persuasive systems design, design process, evaluation, framework, health, well-being

 

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