DELINEATING SYSTEMS, PRODUCTS, AND TOOLS in .NET

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3.4 DELINEATING SYSTEMS, PRODUCTS, AND TOOLS
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People often confuse the concepts of systems, products, and tools. To facilitate our discussion, let s examine each of these terms in detail.
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System Context
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We de ned the term system earlier in this section. A system may consist of two or more integrated elements whose combined synergistic purpose is to achieve mission objectives that may not be effectively or ef ciently accomplished by each element on an individual basis. These systems typically include humans, products, and tools to varying degrees. In general, human-made systems require some level of human resources for planning, operation, intervention, or support.
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3.5 Precedented Versus Unprecedented Systems
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Product Context
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Some systems are created as a work product by other systems. Let s de ne the context of product: a product, as an ENABLING element of a larger system, is typically a physical device or entity that has a speci c capability form, t, and function with a speci ed level of performance. Products generally lack the ability meaning intelligence to self-apply themselves without human assistance. Nor can products achieve the higher level system mission objectives without human intervention in some form. In simple terms, we often relate to equipment-based products as items you can procure from a vendor via a catalog order number. Contextually, however, a product may actually be a vendor s system that is integrated into a User s higher-level system. Effectively, you create a system of systems (SoS).
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EXAMPLE 3.1
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A hammer, as a procurable product has form, t, and function but lacks the ability to apply its self to hammering or removing nails.
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EXAMPLE 3.2
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A jet aircraft, as a system and procurable vendor product, is integrated into an airline s system and may possess the capability, when programmed and activated by the pilot under certain conditions, to y.
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Tool Context
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Some systems or products are employed as tools by higher level systems. Let s de ne what we mean by a tool. A tool is a supporting product that enables a user or system to leverage its own capabilities and performance to more effectively or ef ciently achieve mission objectives that exceed the individual capabilities of the User or system.
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EXAMPLE 3.3
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A simple fulcrum and pivot, as tools, enable a human to leverage their own physical strength to displace a rock that otherwise could not be moved easily by one human.
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EXAMPLE 3.4
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A statistical software application, as a support tool, enables a statistician to ef ciently analyze large amounts of data and variances in a short period of time.
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3.5 PRECEDENTED VERSUS UNPRECEDENTED SYSTEMS
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Most human-made systems evolve over time. Each new evolution of a system extends and expands the capabilities of the previous system by leveraging new or advanced technologies, methods, tools, techniques, and so forth. There are, however, instances where system operating environments or needs pose new challenges that are unprecedented. We refer to these as precedented and unprecedented systems. Although we tend to think in terms of the legal system and its precedents, there are also precedents in physical systems, products, and services.
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What Is a System
3.6 ANALYTICAL REPRESENTATION OF A SYSTEM
As an abstraction we symbolically represent a system as a simple entity by using a rectangular box as shown in Figure 3.1. In general, inputs such as stimuli and cues are fed into a system that processes the inputs and produces an output. As a construct, this symbolism is acceptable; however, the words need to more explicitly identify WHAT the system performs. That is, the system must add value to the input in producing an output. We refer to the transformational processing that adds value to inputs and produces an output as a capability. You will often hear people refer to this as the system s functionality; this is partially correct. Functionality only represents the ACTION to be accomplished; not HOW WELL as characterized by performance. This text employs capability as the operative term that encompasses both the functionality and performance attributes of a system. The simple diagram presented in Figure 3.1 represents a system. However, from an analytical perspective, the diagram is missing critical information that relates to how the system operates and performs within its operating environment. Therefore, we expand the diagram to identify these missing elements. The result is shown in Figure 3.2. The attributes of the construct which include desirable/undesirable inputs, stakeholders, and desirable/undesirable outputs serve as a key checklist to ensure that all contributory factors are duly considered when specifying, designing, and developing a system.
Input(s)