Answer 1. Technical feasibility
Technical feasibility is a term used to refer to the comprehensive study of a project. Under technical feasibility, the focus is usually on aspects such as procedures, programs, fields, output, input, and processes. This evaluation is intended to ascertain the technical feasibility of a project, its profitability, and feasibility within the estimated cost. Technical feasibility facilitates troubleshooting and aids long-term planning (Chaffey & White, 2010). Technical feasibility of should be geared towards supporting an organization’s financial information. Most organizations carry out feasibility studies in projects involving lump-sum amounts of money. The term can, however, be used broadly on a wide range of projects. In Information Technology it involves the study of a system’s technical needs as well as its configuration. Feasibility standards include a correct design, availability of resources and knowledge on implementation materials and techniques.
Organizational feasibility, on the other hand, is concerned with the ability of a system to fit into an organization while meeting its current objectives and goals. The role of organizational feasibility is defining organizations corporate and legal structure. It may include aspects such as an analysis of the founder’s professional background as well as an analysis of their skills and competencies that can be helpful to the organization (Chaffey & White, 2010).
Answer 2. Business processes
Business processes refer to a group of tasks linked together and whose end result is the delivery of a certain product or service to a client (Wetherbe, 2008). The term may also be used to describe organizational tasks and activities whose completion leads to the realization of an organization goal. A business process may have multiple inputs but only a single output.
Business roles refer to a set of activities performed by individuals or machines within an organization in order to complete a given process (Laudon, & Laudon, 2011). A business role can be performed by a single individual or a group.
Resources refer to productive economic factors need to finish a certain activity in order to achieve a given outcome. Business resources are therefore factors such as intangible resources, tangible resources, financial resources, natural resources and human capital which help the organization’s to operate. Machinery and property represent tangible business resources while knowledge and brand image represent intangible resources (Wetherbe, 2008).
Data flow refers to the movement of data dorm one component of a system or program to the next. Data flow often puts into consideration changes occurring to data during the process. Data flow is usually represented by a data flow diagram which is a graphical representation of the location of data storage and advancement of data through a system (Oz, 2008).
Chaffey, D., & White, G. (2010). Business information management: improving performance using information systems. Pearson Education.
Laudon, K. C., & Laudon, J. P. (2011). Essentials of management information systems. Upper Saddle River: Pearson.
Oz, E. (2008). Management information systems. Cengage Learning.
Wetherbe, J. (2008). Information technology for management: Transforming organizations in the digital economy.