derrierloisirs.fr
» » Buying Web Services: The Survival Guide to Outsourcing

Download Buying Web Services: The Survival Guide to Outsourcing ePub

by J. P. Frenza

Download Buying Web Services: The Survival Guide to Outsourcing ePub
  • ISBN 0471312894
  • ISBN13 978-0471312895
  • Language English
  • Author J. P. Frenza
  • Publisher Wiley; 1 edition (November 20, 1998)
  • Pages 400
  • Formats mbr docx mbr txt
  • Category Business
  • Subcategory Human Resources
  • Size ePub 1671 kb
  • Size Fb2 1576 kb
  • Rating: 4.9
  • Votes: 404

Your complete guide to outsourcing Web development services The first and only complete guide to outsourcing Web services, this book helps your company get the best possible Web site for its money, while helping you to minimize the risks involved with working with outside Web developers. Expert J. P. Frenza provides a gold mine of practical information for companies of all sizes on how to: * Decide whether or not you need an outside developer * Find reliable Web developers * Evaluate proposals and budgets * Select the best developer for the job * Develop contracts and letters of agreement * Plan and develop site specifications * Work with developers to design the right look and feel for your site * Coordinate development efforts- company wide * Manage and troubleshoot the development process * Work with multiple subcontractors * Cover all the critical legal bases * Market your Web site The companion Web site provides you with: * Templates for vendor contracts and letters of agreement * Links to vendors and resources * Task checklists * Transcripts of roundtable discussions with industry experts Visit our Web site at www.wiley.com/compbooks/ Visit the companion Web site at www.wiley.com/compbooks/frenza

Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

The Survival Guide to Outsourcing. Web site development, Contracting out, Internet Archive Wishlist. There's no description for this book yet. Published November 20, 1998 by John Wiley & Sons.

view Kindle eBook view Audible audiobook.

A guide to the best progressive rock resources on the Net.

Academic Publications. Lisa Feldman Barrett and Daniel J. Barrett, "An Introduction to Computerized Experience-Sampling. Polylingual Systems: An Approach to Seamless Interoperability (Postscript, . MB). A guide to the best progressive rock resources on the Net. "Sixty-Seven Cool Sites for Internet Music. Keyboard Magazine, July 1997. Web sites featuring streaming audio. Online Collaboration. Keyboard Magazine, January 1998.

054678 21. Personal Name: Frenza, J. P. Publication, Distribution, et. New York. Wiley Computer Pu. (c)1999. Physical Description: xx, 380 p. : ill. ;, 24 cm. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes Web resources and index

054678 21. Note: Includes Web resources and index. by english translation by Manfred R. Tetz, David J. Apple. ISBN: 0683042556 Author: Huismans, Horst

Your complete guide to outsourcing Web development services

Your complete guide to outsourcing Web development services. The first and only complete guide to outsourcing Web services, this book helps your company get the best possible Web site for its money, while helping you to minimize the risks involved with working with outside Web developers

Your complete guide to outsourcing Web development services The first and only complete guide to outsourcing Web services, this book helps your company get the best possible Web site for its money, while helping you to minimize the risks involved with working with outside We. .

Your complete guide to outsourcing Web development services The first and only complete guide to outsourcing Web services, this book helps your company get the best possible Web site for its money, while helping you to minimize the risks involved with working with outside Web developers

by J. Frenza PB Good.

1 A guide to outsourcing services

Talk about Buying Web Services: The Survival Guide to Outsourcing


Mora
J. P. Frenza has written Buying Web Services to provide plenty of necessary information for any company or organization to get the best Website design job possible for their money while at the same time minimizing the risks involved in bringing in outside people to perform the work for them.
This book offers concise guidelines for planning such as evaluating proposals and budgets, develop contracts, coordinating development efforts, Website ownership and copyright issues, prioritizing, working with individual and multiple contractors, selecting Web development technologies (such as Web browser and platform compatibility), and programming issues. It is important to realize that a lot of work goes into putting together a successful Website and keeping it up-to-date. These and other factors are very important considerations anyone planning to setup an online presence must take into account.
The author provides a number of helpful resources for additional reference purposes. A helpful chapter that lists Websites, books, magazines, e-zines, trade shows, and user groups offers plenty of additional assistance. Input from professionals in the field adds dynamic impact to the effectiveness this book can have to enhance a company's online presence as well.
There are a number of people and companies around today to outsource work to. This book will help readers to develop a serious plan of action that includes finding the right people and resources and putting them to productive use. This book will help readers to count the cost before undertaking any Website design job. Highly recommended!
I'm a Russian Occupant
We have recommended this book to Fortune 500 companies, internal staff who are responsible for some areas of web work, and businesses of all sizes.
The education gathered from this book allows a business to learn enough to ask questions and make informed decisions.
As a web development company, we want our customers to know what they are buying and to be able to tell the difference between our company and our competitors.
I highly recommend this book and hope you enjoy it.
Low_Skill_But_Happy_Deagle
I highly recommend this book.
By its title, it sounds like this book is useful only for companies looking to outsource their site, and if you are not outsourcing your site, you might think you should skip this book and buy Yet Another Book on HTML, Perl, or Java. In fact, the book is useful for anyone who is responsible for getting a website built, whether the site is being contracted "out" or "in" and whether the reader is a buyer of services or a provider of them.
It's useful to all these audiences because the book is much more than a pricing guide (speaking of which, I noticed that the author has written one of these, too). The authors understand that to educate people on how to buy web services, they need to explain the process of _building_ web services so the user knows how to properly evaluate them. In spite of the fact that "process" shows up only once in the index, discussions of _process_ is one of the most interesting parts of the book.
As anyone who has built a website (or a book, or a house, or a company) can tell you, the challenge is only partly technical. The other challenge is procedural: knowing what to do when, knowing who should do what. What I liked about this book is that in the process of teaching you how to buy web services, it teaches you a great deal about building them. The book surveys the different structures and processes of various web companies, and gives you their diverse insights into the development process.
fr0mTheSkY
I can understand why some of the developers don't want to their clients to read this book--it points to some level of standards that developers should maintain when building Web sites. I have used the book extensively in my search for a Web developer and can say that it has helped me separate the good developers who have my business interests at heart from the bad developers. In the chapter on Web hosting I was immediately able to learn that two of the proposals that I received did not include any of the costs for hosting and maintaining my Web site. When I pushed the developers for that information much to my surprise I found their estimate actually tripled. I can see why developers don't want that sort of information out there for us clients. I agree the book could be a little less common sense and a little more hardcore outsourcing information but there's not much out there on the subject and this book is a step in the right direction.
spark
Before you outsource your organization's web site, or any part of it, you need to read this book. Compares "in" or "out"sourcing, helps you determine your goals and concepts to prepare a Request for Proposal (RFP), helps you evaluate proposals and budgets, helps you understand design, hosting, legal issues.... Shows you how to manage long-term projects and multiple contractors, and how to set things right when they go wrong. Talks about search engines and site promotion, e-commerce, and more; provides resources--not just links, but also magazines, conferences, etc. Every business person should read this book before considering building a web site. I also recommend it to my clients and use it as a standard for doing business with my clients.
Whitehammer
I have read all of the comments that people have made. Even the ones from those pesky New Yorkers. I think they are way off base. This book is very basic because it was written for people who don't necessarily understand the Web but have to hire someone to build a Web site. This is important. Lots of people are trying to build businesses on the Web that don't know everything. They don't care about Wired Magazine. They are trying to figure out this medium and this book helps alot. I gave it to five of my clients. They said it was the best thing they ever read on the Web.