Designing solutions through programming standards

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Introduction

These are the standards for Designing solutions through programming. Pay attention to the command term at the start of each standard. It describes at what level you must understand the standard. Please reference levels of knowing for a deeper discussion of this important idea.

Many of these standards are used from the IB. IB Diploma Program Computer science guide (first examinations 2014). Cardiff, Wales, United Kingdom: International Baccalaureate Organization. January 2012.

Assessment Statement Big Idea
System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the contextThe circumstances that form the setting for an event, statement, or idea, and in terms of which it can be fully understood and assessed. for which a new system is planned. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the need for change management. System fundamentals
OutlineGive a brief account. compatibilityA state in which two things are able to exist or occur together without problems or conflict. issues resulting from situations including legacy systems or business mergers. System fundamentals
Compare the implementation of systems using a client’s hardware with hosting systems remotely. System fundamentals
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. alternative installation processes. System fundamentals
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. problems that may arise as a part of data migration. System fundamentals
SuggestPropose a solution, hypothesis or other possible answer. various types of testing. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the importance of user documentation. System fundamentals
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. different methods of providing user documentation. System fundamentals
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. different methods of delivering user training. System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. a range of causes of data loss. System fundamentals
OutlineGive a brief account. the consequences of data loss in a specified situation. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. a range of methods that can be used to prevent data loss. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. strategies for managing releases and updates. System fundamentals
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: hardware, software, peripheral, networka group or system of interconnected people or things., human resources. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the roles that a computer can take in a networked world. System fundamentals
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the social and ethical issues associated with a networked world. System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the relevant stakeholders when planning a new system. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. methods of obtaining requirements from stakeholders. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. appropriate techniques for gathering the information needed to arrive at a workable solution. System fundamentals
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. suitable representations to illustrate system requirements. System fundamentals
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the purpose of prototypes to demonstrateProve or make clear by reasoning or evidence, illustrating with examples or practical application. the proposed system to the client. System fundamentals
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the importance of iteration during the designProduce a plan, simulation or model. process. System fundamentals
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the possible consequences of failing to involve the end-user in the designProduce a plan, simulation or model. process. System fundamentals
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the social and ethical issues associated with the introduction of new IT systems. System fundamentals
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the term usability. System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. a range of usability problems with commonly used digital devices. System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. methods that can be used to improve the accessibility of systems. System fundamentals
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. a range of usability problems that can occur in a system. System fundamentals
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the moral, ethical, social, economic and environmental implications of the interaction between humans and machines. System fundamentals
Computer Organization
OutlineGive a brief account. the architecture and function of the CPU, ALU, CU and the registers within the CPU. Computer organization
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. primary memory. Computer organization
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the use of cache memory. Computer organization
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the machine instruction cycle. Computer organization
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the need for persistent storage. Computer organization
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the main functions of an operating system. Computer organization
OutlineGive a brief account. the use of a range of application software. Computer organization
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. common features of applications. Computer organization
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: bit, byte, binary, denary/decimal, hexadecimal. Computer organization
OutlineGive a brief account. the way in which data is represented in the computer. Computer organization
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the Boolean operators: AND, OR, NOT, NAND, NOR and XOR. Computer organization
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. truth tables using the above operators. Computer organization
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. a logic diagram using AND, OR, NOT, NAND, NOR and XOR gates. Computer organization
Networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. different types of networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
OutlineGive a brief account. the importance of standards in the construction of networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how communication over networksa group or system of interconnected people or things. is broken down into different layers. Networks
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the technologies required to provide a VPN. Networks
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the use of a VPN. Networks
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: protocol, data packet. Networks
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why protocols are necessary. Networks
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why the speed of data transmission across a networka group or system of interconnected people or things. can vary. Networks
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why compression of data is often necessary when transmitting across a networka group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
OutlineGive a brief account. the characteristics of different transmission media. Networks
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. how data is transmitted by packet switching. Networks
OutlineGive a brief account. the advantages and disadvantages of wireless networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the hardware and software components of a wireless networka group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the characteristics of wireless networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.. Networks
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the different methods of networka group or system of interconnected people or things. security. Networks
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the advantages and disadvantages of each method of networka group or system of interconnected people or things. security. Networks
Computational thinking, problem-solving and programming
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the procedure appropriate to solving a problem. Computational Thinking
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. whether the order in which activities are undertaken will result in the required outcome. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the role of sub-procedures in solving a problem. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. when decision-making is required in a specified situation. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the decisions required for the solution to a specified problem. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the condition associated with a given decision in a specified problem. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the relationship between the decisions and conditions of a system. Computational Thinking
DeduceReach a conclusion from the information given. logical rules for real-world situations. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the inputs and outputs required in a solution. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. pre-planning in a suggested problem and solution. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the need for pre-conditions when executing an algorithm. Computational Thinking
OutlineGive a brief account. the pre- and post-conditions to a specified problem. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. exceptionsanomalous or exceptional conditions requiring special processing – often changing the normal flow of program execution that need to be considered in a specified problem solution. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the parts of a solution that could be implemented concurrently. Computational Thinking
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how concurrent processing can be used to solve a problem. Computational Thinking
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the decision to use concurrent processing in solving a problem. Computational Thinking
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. examples of abstraction. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why abstraction is required in the derivation of computational solutions for a specified situation. Computational Thinking
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. an abstraction from a specified situation. Computational Thinking
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between a real-world entity and its abstraction. Computational Thinking
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the characteristics of standard algorithms on linear arrays. Computational Thinking
OutlineGive a brief account. the standard operations of collections. Computational Thinking
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. an algorithm to solve a specific problem. Computational Thinking
AnalyseBreak down in order to bring out the essential elements or structure. To identify parts and relationships, and to interpret information to reach conclusions. an algorithm presented as a flow chart. Computational Thinking
AnalyseBreak down in order to bring out the essential elements or structure. To identify parts and relationships, and to interpret information to reach conclusions. an algorithm presented as pseudocode. Computational Thinking
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. pseudocode to represent an algorithm. Computational Thinking
SuggestPropose a solution, hypothesis or other possible answer. suitable algorithms to solve a specific problem. Computational Thinking
DeduceReach a conclusion from the information given. the efficiency of an algorithm in the contextThe circumstances that form the setting for an event, statement, or idea, and in terms of which it can be fully understood and assessed. of its use. Computational Thinking
DetermineObtain the only possible answer. the numberA unit of abstract mathematical system subject to the laws of arithmetic. of times a step in an algorithm will be performed for given input data. Computational Thinking
StateGive a specific name, value or other brief answer without explanation or calculation.Give a specific name, value or other brief answer without explanation or calculation. the fundamental operations of a computer. Computational Thinking
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between fundamental and compound operations of a computer. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the essential features of a computer language. Computational Thinking
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the need for higher level languages. Computational Thinking
OutlineGive a brief account. the need for a translation process from a higher level language to machine executable code. Computational Thinking
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: variable, constant, operator, object. Computational Thinking
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. common operators. Computational Thinking
AnalyseBreak down in order to bring out the essential elements or structure. To identify parts and relationships, and to interpret information to reach conclusions. the use of variables, constants and operators in algorithms. Computational Thinking
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. algorithms using loops, branching. Computational Thinking
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the characteristics and applications of a collection. Computational Thinking
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. algorithms using the access methods of a collection. Computational Thinking
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the need for sub-programmes and collections within programmed solutions. Computational Thinking
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. algorithms using pre- defined sub-programmes, one- dimensional arrays and/or collections. Computational Thinking
Web science
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between the internet and World Wide Web (web). Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how the web is constantly evolving. Web Science
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the characteristics of the following: HTTP, HTTPS, HTML, URL, XML, XSLT, CSS. Web Science
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the characteristics of a uniform resource identifier (URI) URL. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the purpose of a URL. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how a domain name server functions. Web Science
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the characteristics of the internet protocol (IP) transmission control protocol (TCP) file transfer protocol (FTP). Web Science
OutlineGive a brief account. the different components of a web page. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the importance of protocols and standards on the web. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the different types of web page. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the differences between a static web page and a dynamic web page. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the functions of a browser. Web Science
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the use of client-side scripting and server-side scripting in web pages. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how web pages can be connected to underlying data sources. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the function of the common gateway interface (CGI). Web Science
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the structure of different types of web pages. Web Science
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the term search engine. Web Science
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between the surface web and the deep web. Web Science
OutlineGive a brief account. the principles of searching algorithms used by search engines. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how a web crawler functions. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the relationship between data in a meta-tag and how it is accessed by a web crawler. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the use of parallel web crawling. Web Science
OutlineGive a brief account. the purpose of web-indexing in search engines. Web Science
SuggestPropose a solution, hypothesis or other possible answer. how web developers can create pages that appear more prominently in search engine results. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the different metrics used by search engines. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why the effectiveness of a search engine is determined by the assumptions made when developing it. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the use of white hat and black hat search engine optimization. Web Science
OutlineGive a brief account. future challenges to search engines as the web continues to grow. Web Science
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: mobile computing, ubiquitous computing, peer-2-peer networka group or system of interconnected people or things., grid computing. Web Science
Compare the major features of: mobile computing ubiquitous computing peer-2-peer networka group or system of interconnected people or things. grid computing. Web Science
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between interoperability and open standards. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the range of hardware used by distributed networksa group or system of interconnected people or things.. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why distributed systems may act as a catalyst to a greater decentralization of the web. Web Science
DistinguishMake clear the differences between two or more concepts or items. between lossless and lossy compression. Web Science
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the use of decompression software in the transfer of information. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. how the web has supported new methods of online interaction such as social networking. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how cloud computing is different from a client-server architecture. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the effects of the use of cloud computing for specified organizations. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the management of issues such as copyright and intellectual property on the web. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the interrelationship between privacy, identification and authentication. Web Science
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the role of networka group or system of interconnected people or things. architecture, protocols and standards in the future development of the web. Web Science
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why the web may be creating unregulated monopolies. Web Science
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the effects of a decentralized and democratic web. Web Science
OutlineGive a brief account. the differences between data and information. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the differences between an information system and a database. Databases
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the need for databases. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the use of transactions, states and updates to maintain data consistency (and integrity). Databases
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the term database transaction. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. concurrency in a data sharing situation. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the importance of the ACID properties of a database transaction. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the two functions databases require to be performed on them. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the role of data validation and data verification. Databases
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the terms: database management system (DBMS) and relational database management system (RDBMS). Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the functions and tools of a DBMS. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how a DBMS can be used to promote data security. Databases
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the term schema. Databases
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the characteristics of the three levels of the schema: conceptual, logical, physical. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the nature of the data dictionary. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the importance of a data definition language in implementing a data model. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the importance of data modelling in the designProduce a plan, simulation or model. of a database. Databases
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the following database terms: table, record, field, primary key, secondary key, foreign key, candidate key, composite primary key, join. Databases
IdentifyProvide an answer from a number of possibilities. Recognize and state briefly a distinguishing fact or feature. the different types of relationships within databases: one-to- one, one-to-many, many-to-many. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the issues caused by redundant data. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the importance of referential integrity in a normalized database. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the differences between 1st Normal Form (1NF), 2nd Normal Form (2NF) and 3rd Normal Form (3NF). Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the characteristics of a normalized database. Databases
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the appropriateness of the different data types. Databases
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. an entity-relationship diagram (ERD) for a given scenario. Databases
ConstructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. a relational database to 3NF using objects such as tables, queries, forms, reports and macros. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. how a query can provide a view of a database. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the difference between a simple and complex query. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the different methods that can be used to constructDevelop information in a diagrammatic or logical form. a query. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the role of a database administrator. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. how end-users can interact with a database. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. different methods of database recovery. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. how integrated database systems function. Databases
OutlineGive a brief account. the use of databases in areas such as stock control, police records, health records, employee data. Databases
SuggestPropose a solution, hypothesis or other possible answer. methods to ensure the privacy of the personal data and the responsibility of those holding personal data not to sell or divulge it in any way. Databases
DiscussOffer a considered and balanced review that includes a range of arguments, factors or hypotheses. Opinions or conclusions should be presented clearly and supported by appropriate evidence. the need for some databases to be open to interrogation by other parties (police, government, etc). Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the difference between data matching and data mining. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the characteristics of different database models. Databases
EvaluateAssess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria. the use of object-oriented databases as opposed to relational databases. Databases
DefineGive the precise meaning of a word, phrase, concept or physical quantity. the term data warehouse. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. a range of situations suitable for data warehousing. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. why data warehousing is time dependent. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how data in a warehouse is updated in real time. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the advantages of using data warehousing. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the need for ETL processes in data warehousing. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how ETL processes can be used to clean up data for a data warehouse. Databases
Compare the different forms of discovering patterns using data mining. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. situations that benefit from data mining. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. how predictive modelling is used. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the nature of database segmentation. Databases
ExplainGive a detailed account including reasons or causes. the nature and purpose of link analysis. Databases
DescribeGive a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process. the process of deviation detection. Databases

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