Analysis of Everyday Things.
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This introductory course gives the student an understanding of how we should separate Analysis from Design issues. It does this by looking at the many things that are simply perpetuated from old designs and taking a humorous look at where those old designs originated.
The course uses pictures, graphics, both static and animated, with voice-over to show the various real world examples of the perpetuation of old designs. It does this by progressing through basic examples in everyone's regular life to business issues that restrict us as customers.
There is no support material needed for this course.
The course video is approximately one hour in duration.
The student will see the importance of applying analysis concepts to every new invention or system be it a manual task or a computer business system.
There are no exercises or questionnaires to complete.
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Certificate of completion.
|Section 1: Analysis of Everyday Things Introduction|
|This course takes a "seriously" fun look at the origin of
things in our lives. In it we analyze the things around us that were
perpetuated from things in the past.
It is made up of six video lectures that build on each other. Starting with a look at non-technical things in our everyday life and culminating in a look at business issues that affect us as customers.
|Section 2: Analysis of Modern Perpetuations of Old Designs.|
This first video starts off "light" looking at things we take for granted in transportation systems around the world.
|This second video in the series analyzes why we have a base 10 numbering system and 26 letters of the alphabet; also why we ended up with the worst computer data entry device - the QWERTY keyboard.|
This third video in the series analyzes where paper sizes originated and how we originally used 80 column punched cards and CRT screen formats leading to the Y2K computer problem.
. This forth video in the series analyzes the perpetuation of double-entry bookkeeping, manual and computer filing systems and the origin of computer storage/memory.
This fifth video in the series analyzes how we perpetuate old industrial-age manual systems and old computer systems into today's business environment and how they affect us as customers.
This six and final video in the series analyzes how we perpetuate old industrial-age business structures into today's business environment and how they affect efficiency and the response to a customer. It finishes with how organization can create a customer-focused business.
|Section 3: Analysis of Everyday Things Conclusion|
This introductory course was aimed at providing an understanding of how we should always separate what something is trying to achieve from how it is currently, or will be, designed and implemented.
In other words to improve our world we need to conduct analysis rather than perpetuate old designs.
I am the President and CEO of Logical Conclusions, Inc., a training and consulting company specializing in how to create a Customer Focused, Event-Driven organization. For over three decades I've assisted Business Process Management/Improvement and Re-engineering projects at many major corporations and government agencies.
I've created numerous videos and educational tutorials on how to create the definitive efficient business structure for any organization.
I've also taught thousands of attendees at live business user and technical workshop seminars.
Being a prolific guest speaker I've given talks at many Business Process/Information Resource conferences such as conducting keynote and featured speeches at:
Also presentations at:
I've published many books and articles on Business Improvement and Quality Systems Development. My latest e-book is titled “Strategic Planning using a Customer-Focused, Event-Driven model”.
I have been a proud participant in the US Citizen Ambassador Program representing the U.S.A. in China and Russia.I can be reached at: Brian@LogicalConclusionsInc.com