OASIS Applications Development Group
Sean Semone currently supervises OASIS's Application Development Group. The main responsibilities of this office are to:
- Identify and develop applications that widely benefit instructors, administrators and staff within the College
- Help faculty, administration and staff consider how technology can effectively address their pedagogical and administrative objectives
- Provide consultations, training, documentation, support and outsourcing pointers which serve the College's technology-related needs
If you are interested in any of these services, please check out the full information on our web pages, or contact Sean Semone.
Applications we currently provide:
- Annual Report System
- College of Arts and Sciences Intranet
- Departmental Data Reporting
- Digital Library Services
- Nonpersonnel Request Application
- Software Request Application
- Staffing Workload Database
The group provides full life cycle application development services to the College. Generally applications developed internally are prioritized by their impact to the College in terms of the departments, faculty, administrators and students who would benefit from an application. Priority is generally given to applications whose impact is cross-departmental and/or wide reaching in terms of impact in the College. For instance, an application for three departments for an on-going purpose will generally be given priority over that for a single faculty member for a one-time course offering.
We will also attempt to identify suitable applications solutions that might already exist either on campus or off the shelf.
The group will act as a consultant providing application development guidance to departments or to other application developers building applications on behalf of departments.
When necessary the group will help those requesting application development services identify appropriate external resources. The group, if requested, will act in a liaison role on behalf of the application requesting entity.
Created on 2003-10-31
Updated on 2004-10-06