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E-Commerce Systems Chapter 8 Copyright © 2010 by the McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. McGraw-Hill/Irwin.

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Presentation on theme: "E-Commerce Systems Chapter 8 Copyright © 2010 by the McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. McGraw-Hill/Irwin."— Presentation transcript:

1 E-Commerce Systems Chapter 8 Copyright © 2010 by the McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. McGraw-Hill/Irwin

2 8-2 Learning Objectives Identify the major categories and trends of e-commerce applications Identify the essential processes of an e-commerce system, and give examples of how they are implemented in e-commerce applications Identify and give examples of key factors and Web store requirements needed to succeed in e-commerce

3 8-3 Learning Objectives Identify and explain the business value of several types of e-commerce marketplaces Discuss the benefits and trade-offs of several e-commerce clicks and bricks alternatives

4 8-4 Introduction to e-Commerce Internet and other information technologies support every step of the process Selling Marketing Developing Servicing Delivering Accepting payments E-commerce encompasses the online process of…

5 8-5 Scope of e-Commerce

6 8-6 E-Commerce Technologies

7 8-7 Categories of e-Commerce Business-to- Consumer (B2C) Virtual storefront Multimedia catalogs Interactive order processing Electronic payments Online customer support Consumer-to- Consumer (C2C) Online auctions Posting to newspaper sites Personal websites E-commerce portals Business-to- Business (B2B) Electronic business marketplaces Direct links between businesses, auctions, and exchanges

8 8-8 Essential e-Commerce Architecture

9 8-9 Access Control and Security Encryption key Digital certificates and signatures User names and passwords E-commerce processes must establish mutual trust, secure access between parties Restricted company data Webmaster administration areas Other people’s accounts Restricted access areas

10 8-10 Profiling and Personalizing Profiling gathers data on you and your website behavior and choices –User registration –Cookie files and tracking software –User feedback Profiling is used for –Personalized (one-to-one) marketing –Authenticating identity –Customer relationship management –Marketing planning –Website management

11 8-11 Search Management Search processes help customers find the specific product or service they want E-commerce software packages often include a website search engine Customized search engine may be acquired from companies like Google or Requisite Technology Searches are often on content or by parameters

12 8-12 Content and Catalog Management Content Management Software –Helps develop, generate, deliver, update, and archive text and multimedia information at e-commerce websites Catalog Management Software –Helps generate and manage catalog content Catalog and content management software works with profiling tool to personalize content –Product configuration and mass customization

13 8-13 Workflow Management E-business & e-commerce management depends on a workflow software engine –Software model of business processes Workflow models express predefined –Sets of business rules –Roles of stakeholders –Authorization requirements –Routing alternatives –Databases used –Task sequences

14 8-14 Example of Workflow Management

15 8-15 Event Notification Most e-commerce applicants are event driven Responds to customer’s first website visit, payments, and so on Monitors all e-commerce processes Records all relevant events, including problem situations Notifies all involved stakeholders Works in tandem with user-profiling software

16 8-16 Collaboration and Trading Processes support vital collaboration arrangements and trading services –Needed by customers, suppliers, and other stakeholders to accomplish e-commerce transactions Online communities of interest – , chat, discussion groups –Enhances customer service –Builds loyalty

17 8-17 Electronic Payment Example

18 8-18 Securing Electronic Payments Network sniffers easily recognize credit card formats Take sensitive information off-line Encrypt data between customer and merchant Encrypt data between customer and financial institution

19 8-19 E-Commerce Application Trends

20 8-20 B2C E-Commerce Success Factors Community relationships Advertising and incentives Selection & value Security and reliability Performance and service Great consumer communications Personal attention Look and feel

21 8-21 Differences in Marketing

22 8-22 Web Store Requirements

23 8-23 B2B E-Commerce B2B is the wholesale and supply side of the commercial process Businesses buy, sell, or trade with other businesses Relies on multiple electronic information technologies Catalog systems Trading systems Data interchange Electronic funds transfers

24 8-24 E-Commerce Marketplaces One to Many Sell-side marketplaces One supplier dictates product offerings and prices Many to One Buy-side marketplaces Many suppliers bid for the business of a buyer Some to Many Distribution marketplaces Unites suppliers who combine their product catalogs to attract a larger audience

25 8-25 E-Commerce Marketplaces Many to Some Procurement marketplaces Unites major buyers who combine purchasing catalogs Attracts more competition, which lowers prices Many to Many Auction marketplaces Dynamically optimizes prices

26 8-26 B2B E-Commerce Web Portal

27 8-27 Clicks and Bricks Success will go to those who can integrate Internet initiatives with traditional operations –Merging operations has trade-offs

28 8-28 Integrated vs. Separate e-Business

29 8-29 Other Clicks and Bricks Strategies Partial e-commerce integration –Joint ventures and strategic partnerships Complete separation –Spin-off of an independent e-commerce company Barnes and Noble’s experience with spin-off –Gained venture capital, entrepreneurial culture, flexibility –Attracted quality management –Accelerated decision making –Failed to gain market share

30 8-30 E-Commerce Channel Choices An e-commerce channel is the marketing or sales channel created by a company for its e-commerce activities There is no universal strategy or e-commerce channel choice Both e-commerce integration and separation have major business pros and cons Most businesses are implementing some measure of clicks-and-bricks integration

31 8-31 E-Commerce Strategy Checklist Questions to ask and answer –What audiences are we attempting to reach? –What action do we want audiences to take? –Who owns the e-commerce channel within the organization? –Is the e-commerce channel planned alongside other channels? –Is there a process for generating, approving, releasing, and withdrawing content? –Will our brand translate to the new channel? –How will we market the channel itself?


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