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COURSE SYLLABUS

Course Title E-commerce


Course Code IT 34
Course Credit Three (3)
Prerequisite IT 28
Instructor Jayson R. Sarabia
E-mail Address
Consultation Day Time Room
Schedule

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This course aims to give students an in-depth understanding of ecommerce as well as developing an e-commerce web site. It is hoped that the knowledge would
enhance the expertise of students in e-commerce.

INSTITUTIONAL LEARNING OBJECTIVES:


1. Manifest academic excellence through their globally-competitive skills and desirable work ethics.
2. Demonstrate excellence as active partners in nation-building through research and innovation.
3. Exhibit leadership by developing socially-oriented programs for disadvantaged communities to promote social justice, equity and transformation leading to self-
reliance.
4. Apply their acquired technology-based skills to their chosen field of practice.
5. Exemplify the qualities of a graduate who achieves optimum integral human development.
6. Advocate nationalism through athletics, culture and the arts.

CURRICULAR PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES:


By the end of their four-year stay at DMC, students should be able to:

1. To produce globally competitive Information Technology professionals equipped with advance knowledge and theories in personal skills, interpersonal skills geared
towards being an active partner in nation-building.
2. To train students to be flexible who can easily adapt to the current trends in technology while exemplifying social-responsiveness.
3. To demonstrate excellence through research and innovation by utilizing the advancement of information technology.

PROGRAM-LEVEL STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES:


1. Students can work harmoniously with other students and share their skills and abilities to attain a common goal.
2. Students can identify problems and formulate solutions through the use of the advancement in information technology.

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3. Students can produce research and innovations that is beneficial to nation building.
4. Students can utilize and evaluate the different resources available in information technology

COURSE-LEVEL STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES:


By the end of the semester, students should be able to :

1. Learn the various definitions, common terminologies, types & technologies of e-commerce
2. Assess the benefits and limitations of e-commerce
3. Distinguish the features of a successful e-commerce
4. Define and explain the concepts of e-business and e-commerce
5. Distinguish between e-business and e-commerce
6. Describe the methodologies for developing e-commerce web sites.
7. Discuss the security issues in web design
8. Develop an E-Commerce Web Site

DESIRED LEARNING RESULTS


Expected DMCian Graduate Attribute Desired Learning Results: By the end of the course, the students are enabled to:
God Fearing Inculcate within themselves the virtue of honesty by doing their work with integrity
Knowledgeable Be proficient in implementing e-commerce web sites
Have a solid understanding of e-commerce
Talented/Versatile Develop their own e-commerce web site
Reinforce the theoretical aspects covered in lectures by demonstrating skills in the implementation process
Demonstrate skills that are common to software development practices such as modular coding, appropriate commenting of
code debugging with Integrated Development Environment (IDE) and incremental development.
Committed to Serve Work harmoniously with others
Share their skills and abilities to attain a common goal

III. FINAL OUTPUT/FINAL PERFORMANCE

Expected DMCian Graduate Attribute Rubrics


A. God Fearing
Characteristics Excellent Very Satisfactory Satisfactory Lacking Score
(4) (3) (2) (1)

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Honesty The submitted project is The submitted project is originally The submitted project is originally The concepts of the project as
genuinely made. made however the concept is made however some of the codes well as the codes are taken
taken from somebody else or are taken from the internet. from somewhere else like the
somewhere else. internet.

B. Knowledgeable
Characteristics Excellent Very Satisfactory Satisfactory Lacking Score
(4) (3) (2) (1)
Goals and Objectives The overall objectives of the The overall objectives of the An objective about the project The objective of the project is
student projects have been student projects have been has been presented but is not only for the sake of
clearly stated and the clearly stated however the clearly coherent to the desired submission.
students include quantifiable students did not include output.
targets and anticipated quantifiable targets and
outcomes. anticipated outcomes.
Justification/Technical The students have justified The students have justified and The students have presented There is no justification of the
Merit and convinced the panel why convinced the panel why their some reasons why their project impact of the submitted
their project is needed and project is needed however the is needed yet they were not able project.
the potential impact of the potential impact of the project is to convince the panels of its
project is large enough to not enough to account for the potential impact.
account for the time and time and effort of the student
effort of the student and from and from the panels.
the panels.
Impact or Benefits The students have explained The students have explained The students have presented There is no impact or benefit
that their project has the that their project has the that their project has the that can be gain from the
potential to make a potential to make a significant potential impact but were not submitted project.
significant impact and impact however they were not able to convince the panels of its
indicated target group which able to indicate a target group justification.
will benefit from the project. which will benefit from the
project.
Presentation The students have presented The students have presented The students have presented The students have presented
their project in a clear way their project in a clear way their project with minor help form their project by merely reading
and the presentation is however the presentation is very the instructor on clarifying some the material that they have
understandable to a non- technical and requires expertise terms that are used in the prepared.
expert audience. or knowledge of the presented presentation.
topic.
Proficiency The students were able to The students were able to The students were able to The students contributed
answer all the questions from answer most of the questions answer some of the questions minimal answers without any
the panels with strong with clear justifications. with ambiguous justifications. justifications.
justification.

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C. Talented/Versatile
Characteristics Excellent Very Satisfactory Satisfactory Lacking Score
(4) (3) (2) (1)
Output No errors in expected output Minor errors in expected output Many errors in expected output Output is only correct in special
Correctness or single case

Output Quality Correct output format; very Correct output format; somewhat Some errors in output format Significant errors in output
visually compelling visually compelling format; items are hard to
identify
Coding Style All identifiers are descriptive Naming, style, and Naming, style and punctuation Naming is inconsistent and
and follow naming punctuation are mostly correct guidelines are generally misleading.
conventions. and consistent, but occasional ignored. No punctuation guidelines are
Style and punctuation errors are found. Program constructs are observed.
guidelines are observed. Program constructs are unnecessarily complex. Program constructs are
Simple and elegant program appropriate. excessively complex,
constructs. requiring significant effort to
comprehend.
Neatness / Clarity Program layout, indentation, Program layout, indentation, Minimal attention is given to No considerations are given to
and separation are and separation are generally layout, indentation, and layout, indentation, and
consistent and attractive. consistent. separation. separation.
Source code is highly Exceptions do not affect Horizontal and vertical spacing Horizontal and vertical spacing
readable readability. are mostly inexistent. are inexistent.
Selections of code are very Program is unreadable.
difficult to read.
Documentation Documentation is exemplary Documentation follows the Documentation is acceptable but The source code contains no
and provides accurate prescribed format but includes ignores the prescribed format documentation.
information at an needed elements at a level and may lack one or more
appropriate level of details. that is too general. required items.
All required elements are
present and follow the
prescribed format.

D. Committed to Serve
Characteristics Excellent Very Satisfactory Satisfactory Lacking Score
(4) (3) (2) (1)
Collaboration of The student conceptualize the The student contributes to some The student just merely agrees Student did not contribute
Idea entire idea of the application of the idea about the application. with the presented idea about the anything to the idea of the
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application by his/her group mate. presented application.
Cooperation Always present during group Always present on actual Seldom present on actual Always unavailable on group
meetings and actual development task and attends development task and actual meetings and actual
development task. most of the time during group development task. development task.
meetings.
Harmoniously Accomplished the assigned Accomplished assigned task most Seldom accomplished assigned Did no accomplished the
worked with task all the time of the time task assigned task
others
Participation Student completely Student contributed most towards Student shared minimal insight Student did not share any
towards the contributed towards the the accomplishment of the project insight towards the
completeness of accomplishment of the project completeness of the project
the project

IV. ACCEPTABLE EVIDENCE/GRADING PROCEDURE

Preliminary Grade (PG) Midterm Grade (MG) Semi-final Grade (SFG) Finals Grade (FG) Semestral Grade (SG)
Main Task 25% Main Task 25% Main Task 25% Final Project 60% PG 20%
Hands-on Activity 20% Practical Skills Exam 20% Hands-on Activity 20% Hands-on Activity 20% MG 20%
Quizzes 20% Quizzes 20% Quizzes 20% Quizzes 20% SFG 20%
Attendance 10% Attendance 10% Attendance 10% 100% FG 40%
Prelim Exam 25% Midterm Exam 25% Semi Final Exam 25% SG 100%
100% 100% 100%

POSSIBILITY: Prelim, Midterm and Semi-Final Periods have Similar Set of Assessments
Preliminary/Midterm Criteria Final Criteria
Main Task (May include minor tasks connected to main task) 40% Final Task (May include minor tasks connected to main task) 60%
Other Tasks (Homework/ Class Activities/ Exercises/ Projects) Other Tasks (Homework/ Class Activities/ Exercises/ Projects)
20% 15%
Written Quizzes 15% Class Participation (Recitation, and other verbal and non-verbal 15%
Class Participation (Recitation, and other verbal and non-verbal evidence evidence of student participation)
of student participation) 15%
Attendance 10% Attendance 10%
Total 100% Total 100%

Topics, Time Allotment Student Learning Outcomes Assessment Strategies Outcomes-Based


(SLO) for Web Development 2 / (AS) Assessment/Results/Evidence
Activities (OBARE)
I. Introduction of basic concepts and Students can understand the Individual participation in class Rubric score card on class
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definitions properties and nature of E- discussion using a rubric to participation.
1. Basic definitions of e-commerce commerce assess the quality of participation. Rubric score card on written
2. Types of e-commerce Students can evaluate existing E- Individual assessment in web site reports.
3. Benefits of e-commerce commerce sites evaluation using a rubric to
4. Key Ideas in E-commerce Students can appreciate the assess the quality of the
advantages of deploying business submitted report.
on the Internet

Lecture Discussion
(5 hours) Web Site Evaluation
II. Understanding E-business and E- Define and explain the concepts Quiz Quiz Score
commerce of e-business and e-commerce Group assessment in group Rubric score card on group
1. Concepts of E-business and E- Distinguish between e-business presentation using a rubric to collaboration.
commerce and e-commerce assess the quality of presentation. Rubric score card on written
2. Facilities that support E-commerce and Individual assessment in the reports.
E-business systems Lecture Discussion submitted report about the
3. Issues and problems that affect E- Individual research on the existing evaluation of the framework
commerce and E-business development E-business and E-commerce architecture using a rubric to
Group presentation on the assess the quality of the
problems encountered by a submitted report.
specific E-commerce site

(5 hours)
III. Web site development for E- Students can produce an E- Individual assessment in project p Rubric score card on Project
commerce commerce site development to assess the quality Evaluation
1. Introduction and techniques for web Students can put an E-commerce of the output.
design live on the web
2. Methodologies for developing E-
commerce websites Lecture Discussion
3. Managing websites for E-commerce E-commerce site development
4. Creating and maintaining a successful Maintaining a Web presence
web presence
(30 hours)
IV. Product Catalogue and Processing Students can process orders in Group assessment in group Rubric score card on group
Orders their developed E-commerce site collaboration using a rubric to collaboration.
1. E-commerce catalog development assess the quality of presentation
2. Processing orders in E-commerce Lecture Discussion

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3. Online Shop Testing the Process Ordering
Functionality of their E-commerce sites
(10 hours)
V. Shopping Cart Students can implement shopping Group assessment in group Rubric score card on group
1. Introduction to Shopping Cart carts in their E-commerce sites collaboration using a rubric to collaboration.
2. Functions of a Shopping Cart assess the quality of presentation
3. Payment Gateways for Shopping Carts Lecture Discussion
4. Shopping Cart Problems Testing the Efficiency and Effectiveness
of their implemented shopping carts
(10 hours)
VI. Completing the purchasing process Students can demonstrate skills in Group assessment in group Rubric score card on group
and tracking shoppers information implementing security measures in collaboration using a rubric to collaboration.
1. Security in E-commerce their implemented E-commerce sites assess the quality of presentation

Lecture Discussion
Security Measure Testing
(10 hours)

VI. COURSE POLICIES


A. Each program and homework/assignment must be worked on individually unless directed to work in a team
B. Project presentation and defense will be done on the scheduled dates and time only. Failure to present on the given schedule will be given automatically a grade of
5 on the given project unless a valid reason will be presented. Statement of excuses should be presented in a written form signed by your parents or guardians,
otherwise it will not be honored.
C. All programs must be compiled or interpreted; otherwise no credit will be given to programs that are not compiled or interpreted.
D. Assignments must be submitted before the class begins; unless otherwise directed.
E. Assignments may be submitted up to 3 days late, with a penalty of 10% of the actual score of the assignment or activity for each day late. No credit will be given
after 3 days.
F. Special and make-up written outputs (long quizzes, assignments, seatwork) will be given only if you have justifiable reason/s for falling to submit them.
G. The use of cellular phones is prohibited during class hours, unless a special permission to use it is granted. In addition, the use of any electronic gadget is
prohibited unless otherwise relevant to the class lesson/discussion.
H. You are encouraged to discuss your class-related concerns with your subject-teacher

REFERENCES
1.

Prepared:
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Jayson R. Sarabia
College of Computer Studies
Second Semester, SY 2014 - 2015

Endorsed: Approved:

Ma. Dara Saquin Dr. Gerald T. Concha


Vice Dean, College of Computer Studies Dean, College of Computer Studies

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