PropertyValue
?:abstract
  • Business process management systems (BPMS) belong to a class of enterprise information systems that are characterized by the dependence on explicitly modeled process logic. Through the process logic, it is relatively easy to manage explicitly the routing and allocation of work items along a business process through the system. Inspired by the DeLone and McLean framework, we theorize that these process-aware system features are important attributes of system quality, which in turn will elevate key user evaluations such as perceived usefulness, and usage satisfaction. We examine this theoretical model using data collected from four different, mostly mature BPM system projects. Our findings validate the importance of input quality as well as allocation and routing attributes as antecedents of system quality, which, in turn, determines both usefulness and satisfaction with the system. We further demonstrate how service quality and workflow dependency are significant precursors to perceived usefulness. Our results suggest the appropriateness of a multi-dimensional conception of system quality for future research, and provide important design-oriented advice for the design and configuration of BPMSs. ()
?:appearsInJournal
?:citationCount
  • 8 ()
is ?:cites of
?:cites
?:created
  • 2016-06-24 ()
?:creator
?:doi
  • 10.1007/s10799-013-0167-8 ()
?:endingPage
  • 314 ()
?:estimatedCitationCount
  • 8 ()
is ?:hasCitedEntity of
is ?:hasCitingEntity of
?:hasDiscipline
?:hasURL
?:issueIdentifier
  • 4 ()
?:language
  • en ()
?:publicationDate
  • 2013-12-01 ()
?:publisher
  • Springer US ()
?:rank
  • 21253 ()
?:referenceCount
  • 59 ()
?:startingPage
  • 295 ()
?:title
  • Investigating the success of operational business process management systems ()
?:type
?:volume
  • 14 ()

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