Solutions Manual Database Processing Fundamentals Design and Implementation 14th Edition Kroenke | Databases

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Solutions Manual Database Processing Fundamentals Design and Implementation 14th Edition Kroenke https://testbankdata.com/download/solutions-manual-database-processing-fundamentals-design-implementation-14th-edition-kroenke/
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    INSTRUCTOR’S MANUAL   TO ACCOMPANY David M. Kroenke and David J. Auer  Database Processing Fundamentals, Design, and Implementation 14th Edition Chapter 1 Introduction Prepared By Robert C. Yoder Siena College Solutions Manual Database Processing Fundamentals Design and Implementation 14th edition Kroenke Instant download and all chapters Database Processing Fundamentals Design and Implementation 14th edition Kroenke SOLUTIONS MANUAL https://testbankdata.com/download/solutions-manual-database-processing-fundamentals-desin-imlementation-14th-edition-kroenke/   JL This work is protected by United States copyright laws and is provided solely for the use of instructors in teaching their courses and assessing student learning. Dissemination or sale of Any part of this work (including on the \ World Wide Web} will destroy tbe integrity of the work and is not permit- \ ted. The work and materials from it should neuer be made available to ^ \ students except by instructor* using the accompanying text in their ' classes. AH recipients of this work are expected to abide by these restrictions and to honor the intended pedagogical purposes and the needs of other instructors who rely on these materials. Instructor's Manual to accompany: Database Processing: Fundamental, Design, and Implementation (14 th  Edition) David M. Kroenke and David J. Auer    Copyright © 2016 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. Printed in the United States of America.  Chapter 1 - Introduction ❖   CHAPTER OBJECTIVES ã  To understand the importance of databases in Internet Web applications and smartphone apps ã  To understand the nature and characteristics of databases ã  To survey some important and interesting database applications ã  To gain a general understanding of tables and relationships ã  To describe the components of a Microsoft Access database system and explain the functions they perform ã  To describe the components of an enterprise-class database system and explain the functions they perform ã  To define the term database management system (DBMS) and describe the functions of a DBMS ã  To define the term database and describe what is contained within the database ã  To define the term metadata and provide examples of metadata ã  To define and understand database design from existing data ã  To define and understand database design as new systems development ã  To define and understand database design in database redesign ã  To understand the history and development of database processing ERRATA There are no known errors at this time. Any errors that are discovered in the future will be reported and corrected in the Online DBP e14 Errata document, which will be available at http://www.pearsonhighered.com/kroenke .  TEACHING SUGGESTIONS ã  A basic knowledge of Microsoft Access is necessary for this chapter  — particularly for the Project Questions at the end of the chapter. If your students need an introduction to Microsoft Access, either teach or have them work through Appendix A - Getting Started with Microsoft Access 2013. ã  Introduce the course by explaining the basic characteristics of a database and that database processing is the heart of all applications today, even for smartphones and tablets. Page 1-3 Copyright © 2016 Pearson Education, Inc.  apter - ntroucton ã  Use the Microsoft Access database shown in Figures 1-4 and 1-5 to discuss the basic characteristics of a database. A copy of this database is available as the database DBP-e14-IM-CH01-Student-Class- Grade.accdb, which is available in the Instructor’s Resource Center on the text’s Web site  (www.pearsonhighered.com/kroenke) if you want to use it in class. ã  Use the examples in Database Examples section (Figure 1-7) to discuss the types of database uses from single-user applications to complex e-commerce applications. The demand for knowledgeable people (both users and technicians) still exists. The knowledge gained in this course will be valuable at job-hunting time. Internet technology has tremendously amplified the need for database knowledge - that technology can be used inside organizations as well as outside for e-commerce applications. New Web 2.0 applications, including social media, has created a strong demand for database developers. ã  Make sure students understand the difference between the components of a Microsoft  Access database system and the components of an enterprise-class database system such as one based on SQL Server 2014, Oracle Database 11g Release 2, or MySQL 5.6. Use Figures 1-8, 1-9, 1-17 and 1-18 which are also in the PowerPoint presentation for this chapter. ã  Make sure students understand the difference between a database and the DBMS software that manages it. ã  The book is structured around the three types of database design. Be sure your students understand these three types of design problems, and relate them to future chapters. You can use Figure 1-20 (also in the PowerPoint presentation) to illustrate this part of your lecture. ã  This is a good place to start separating the concepts of design and the concepts of implementation. The history of most students is that they spend about 10% of their time in design and 90% in implementation and testing (debugging). Now is the time to convince them that about 75% of their time should be spent in database design and 25% in implementation. History tells us that systems do not fail because of faulty implementation, they fail because of poor design. ã  Cover the section on What You Need to Learn to give your students a good perspective on the roles they may have in working with databases. Use Figure 1-26 (also in the PowerPoint presentation) to tie these roles to the content of the book, emphasizing those chapters you will be teaching if you are not covering the entire book. ã  Cover the section on A Brief History of Database Processing to help students understand the historical context of today’s DBMSs.   Page 1-4 Copyright © 2016 Pearson Education, Inc.
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