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Building Solutions with Microsoft Commerce Server 2002 (Pro-Developer)by Clayton Peddy
Synopses & Reviews
No matter what your organization sells, a well-executed commerce solution can extend your business globally, boost profitability, and help you seize new opportunities faster. Drawing from their extensive, in-the-field experience, online business experts Clayton Peddy and Derek Armentrout teach you to quickly build and deploy a scalable, high-performance site using Commerce Server 2002. They detail how to customize your own solution—incorporating components such as a product catalog, a shopping cart, user profiles, content management, and data-warehousing and analysis capabilities. You get focused, field-proven techniques and hands-on instruction—along with reusable Code Candy from real-world solutions.
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Book News Annotation:
This guide explains how to build and deploy a scalable, high- performance site using Commerce Server 2002. Chapters focus on aspects of the process like: defining site requirements, authentication, designing catalogs, targeting users, creating the pa ge framework, building the browse area, building the buy path, managing users and orders, sending email, processing orders, and analyzing data. Peddy and Armentrout are San Francisco-based e-business consultants; both helped develop the Microsoft Commerce Server MCP certification exam. Annotation (c)2003 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
Explains how to build and deploy a scalable, high performance Web site using Commerce Server 2002, covering topics including desiging product catalogs, capturing data on user demographics, and creating promotions for targeted users.
What questions need to be answered before you can design a Web site for commerce? What are the typical functional areas of a commerce site, and what features are found in each? How do you develop them? This book answers these key questions and more by showing how to use the features of Microsoft Commerce Server 2002 to build a comprehensive, secure e-commerce solution. While its primary focus is Commerce Server 2002, this book also includes details about integration with Microsoft Content Management Server 2002 and Microsoft Application Center. Written by two authors who have extensive first-hand experience with e-commerce sites of all sizes, the book demonstrates by example how to define site requirements and necessary functionality, plus how to take advantage of Microsoft ASP.NET technology for high performance and code reuse. It also includes detailed information about how to integrate with existing or new data and e-mail systems, how to build a workable administrative interface, and how to deploy a solution with a minimum of effort. It even includes a working sample site on the companion website.
This edition shows how to use the features of Microsoft Commerce Server 2002 to build a comprehensive, secure e-commerce solution. While its primary focus is Commerce Server 2002, this book also includes details about integration with Microsoft Content Management Server 2002 and Microsoft Application Center. (Computer Books - Internet)
About the Author
Clayton C. Peddy works for Terrace Consulting, a leading enabler of e-business solutions, has been included in the annual listing of the 25 top Web design firms by the San Francisco Business Times. Terrace was ranked No. 11 on the list based on annual revenues.
Derek works for Terrace Consulting, a leading enabler of e-business solutions, which has been included in the annual listing of the 25 top Web design firms by the San Francisco Business Times. Terrace was ranked No. 11 on the list based on annual revenues.
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments; Introduction; Who The Book Is For; Using the Sample Site; Support Information; Getting Started; Chapter 1: Taking on the E-Commerce Challenge; 1.1 The Challenges of Commerce Sites; 1.2 Introducing Commerce Server; 1.3 Introducing Content Management Server; 1.4 Choosing a Site Architecture; 1.5 Summary; Chapter 2: Defining Site Requirements; 2.1 Preparing to Gather Requirements; 2.2 Organizing Your Requirements; 2.3 Documenting the Requirement Details; 2.4 Summary; Global Features of Commerce Sites; Chapter 3: Authenticating and Managing Users; 3.1 Creating a Profile; 3.2 Using Profiles in a Site; 3.3 Creating Custom Profiles; 3.4 Using Custom Objects in Profiles; 3.5 Encrypting Sensitive Data; 3.6 Designing an Authentication Strategy; 3.7 Using Authentication Tickets; 3.8 Authenticating Users on Site Pages; 3.9 Summary; Chapter 4: Designing Catalogs; 4.1 Creating the Catalog Definition; 4.2 Organizing Products by Using Categories; 4.3 Managing Products; 4.4 Using Multiple Catalogs; 4.5 Building Catalogs for the Enterprise; 4.6 Summary; Chapter 5: Using Content Management Server 2002; 5.1 The Need for Content Management; 5.2 Introduction to Content Management Server; 5.3 Using CMS with Commerce Server; 5.4 Summary; Chapter 6: Targeting Users; 6.1 Building Campaigns; 6.2 Inside the Content Selection Framework; 6.3 Summary; Chapter 7: Creating the Page Framework; 7.1 Using Pipelines; 7.2 Creating Scalable Sites with Caching; 7.3 Summary; Building the Commerce Site Pages; Chapter 8: Building the Browse Area; 8.1 Functional Areas of the Consumer Site; 8.2 Browse Path Overview; 8.3 Developing the Browse Pages; 8.4 Adding Browse Page Features; 8.5 Implementing Search Functionality; 8.6 Summary; Chapter 9: Building the Registration and Profile Area; 9.1 Registration and Profile Area Overview; 9.2 Global Considerations for the Registration and Profile Area; 9.3 Developing the Registration Pages; 9.4 Summary; Chapter 10: Building the Buy Path; 10.1 Overview of the Buy Path; 10.2 Developing the Shopping Basket Page; 10.3 Developing the Checkout Process; 10.4 Speeding Up the Checkout Process; 10.5 Summary; Managing the Commerce Site; Chapter 11: Managing the Product Catalog; 11.1 Site Management Using Business Desk; 11.2 Creating Your Own Catalog Management Tools; 11.3 Summary; Chapter 12: Managing Campaigns; 12.1 Managing Campaigns with Business Desk; 12.2 Building Custom Tools; 12.3 Summary; Chapter 13: Managing Users and Orders; 13.1 Managing Users; 13.2 Managing Orders; 13.3 Summary; Backoffice Infrastructure; Chapter 14: Sending E-Mail from the Commerce Site; 14.1 Sending E-Mail from Site Pages; 14.2 Using the Direct Mailer; 14.3 External E-Mail Systems; 14.4 Summary; Chapter 15: Processing Orders; 15.1 Fulfilling Orders Manually; 15.2 Integrating with BizTalk Server; 15.3 Integrating Directly with a Third-Party System; 15.4 Reporting Order Status to Users; 15.5 Managing Returns; 15.6 Summary; Chapter 16: Migrating from a Legacy Site; 16.1 Migrating Users; 16.2 Migrating the Product Catalog; 16.3 Migrating Orders; 16.4 Designing a Migration Strategy; 16.5 Summary; Chapter 17: Analyzing Data with the Data Warehouse; 17.1 The Structure of the Data Warehouse; 17.2 Loading the Data Warehouse; 17.3 Using Reports; 17.4 Summary; Chapter 18: Deploying Your Site; 18.1 Configuring the Environments; 18.2 Building a Deployment Release; 18.3 Pushing Your Site Through Multiple Environments; 18.4 Summary; The Successful E-Commerce Team; Architect; Developer; Database Administrator; Network Infrastructure Engineer; Creative Designer; Quality Assurance; Product Manager; Project Manager; About the Authors; Derek Armentrout; Clayton C. Peddy; Abacus; Microsoft License Agreement: Book Companion CD; Software Product License; Disclaimer of Warranty; Miscellaneous;
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