After the dramatic failures of the dot coms in 2000 and 2001, many observers were quick to report on the death of electronic commerce. Investor confidence sagged, stock prices of technology firms in nearly all of the related sectors suffered. In reality, the picture is not nearly as dismal as the press would have us believe. E-commerce is not dead, but it has moved beyond its overhyped beginning stage. This book is an effort to sort through the hype, providing a realistic assessment of the state of electronic commerce today, and the important areas of opportunity and challenge for tomorrow. The book sees all kind of developments where e-business is becoming an integral part of atraditionala business processes, with special emphasis on practical and policy importance. E-commerce scholars from a number of disciplines and countries contribute to assess the impact of the dot com bust and the current state of e-commerce.While it is more appealing for a community related to athletic shoes to use location awareness for the creation of physical ... The Nokia Game 2002 shows that support for product-related mobile interactions is picking up, but in terms of ... companies resulted in a game theme that taught participants the ins and outs of todaya#39;s music business (Nokia 2002). ... (IVR) calls and mini-movies distributed over the web to share information and provide clues and instructions to the players. To playanbsp;...
|Title||:||E-Life after the Dot Com Bust|
|Author||:||Brigitte Preissl, Harry Bouwman, Charles Steinfield|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2013-03-09|