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Republic of the Philippines Central Mindanao University University Town, Musuan, Maramag, Bukidnon College of Engineering

Republic of the Philippines Central Mindanao University University Town, Musuan, Maramag, Bukidnon

College of Engineering

INSTITUTE OF COMPUTER APPLICATIONS

College of Engineering INSTITUTE OF COMPUTER APPLICATIONS Course Syllabus in IT29 Database Management Prepared by:

Course Syllabus in IT29

Database Management

Prepared by:

Kent Levi A. Bonifacio Faculty-in-charge

Reviewed by:

Jinky G. Marcelo Director, Institute of Computer Applications

John D. Tajones Member, Committee on OBE Syllabus

Approved by:

Constancio M. Verula Jr., Ph.D. Dean, College of Engineering

Revised January 2017

CMU Vision:

A leading ASEAN university actively committed to the total development of people for a globally sustainable environment and a humane society.

CMU Mission:

To advance the frontier of knowledge through internationalization of education and equitable access to quality instruction, research, extension and production for economic prosperity, moral integrity, social and cultural sensitivity and environmental consciousness.

Goals of the College:

A. To train prospective CPA’s and executives who can effectively carry out programs and generate effective services in the field of Accounting, Business and Management who are imbued with the right attitudes, knowledge skills essential for personal and social fulfillment as well as the attainment of national goals;

B. To contribute to educational theory and practice through research activities; and

C. To provide trainings for office executives and office managers.

Objective of the BS Accountancy Department

Primary Objective:

To produce competent and ethical professional accountants capable of making positive contribution over their lifetimes to the professional and society to which they work.

Secondary Objective:

o

Prepare the students to pass the CPA licensure examination.

o

Prepare the students for employment in commerce and industry, public practice, government and education sector.

Program Educational Objectives Versus CMU Mission

PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES (PEO)

A

B

C

 

Research &

 

Instruction

Extension

Production

PEO1

The primary goal of accounting education is to produce competent professional accountants capable of making a positive contribution over their lifetimes to the profession and society in which they work. (Sec12 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

   

PEO2

The BSA program should provide a foundation of professional knowledge, professional skills, and professional values, ethics and attitudes that enable them to continue to learn and adapt to change throughout their professional lives. (Sec13 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

   

PEO3

Preparing students for the CPA licensure examinations and for employment in private establishment and public sector (government agencies) are subsidiary objectives which should judiciously blend with the primary goal of preparing students for a successful long- term professional accounting career. (Sec14 of the BSA

 

CMO#3s2007)

PEO4

After completion of the program and passing the CPA licensure examination, the graduates can pursue a career in accountancy and related professions. Specific jobs vary widely among the four major fields of accountancy:

   

public practice, commerce and industry, government and education. (Sec15 of the BSA

CMO#3s2007)

PROGRAM/GRADUATE OUTCOMES VERSUS GOALS OF THE COLLEGE of BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES (PEO)

B

A C

PEO1

The primary goal of accounting education is to produce competent professional accountants capable of making a positive contribution over their lifetimes to the profession and society in which they work. (Sec12 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

✓ ✓

PEO2

The BSA program should provide a foundation of professional knowledge, professional skills, and professional values, ethics and attitudes that enable them to continue to learn and adapt to change throughout their professional lives. (Sec13 of the BSA

✓ ✓

CMO#3s2007)

PEO3

Preparing students for the CPA licensure examinations and for employment in private establishment and public sector (government agencies) are subsidiary objectives which should judiciously blend with the primary goal of preparing students for a successful long-term professional accounting career. (Sec14 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

✓ ✓

PEO4

After completion of the program and passing the CPA licensure examination, the graduates can pursue a career in accountancy and related professions. Specific jobs vary widely among the four major fields of accountancy: public practice, commerce and industry, government and education. (Sec15 of the BSA

✓ ✓

CMO#3s2007)

COURSE SYLLABUS

1. Course Code

:

IT 29

2. Course Title

:

Database Management

3. Pre-requisite

:

None

4. Co-requisite

:

None

5. Credit

:

3 units

6. Semester Offered

:

2nd Semester 2016-2017

7. Number of Hours

:

2 Hours Lecture and 3 Hours Laboratory

8. Course Description

:

Database Management introduces students to the concepts of Database Management

Systems. It focuses on fundamentals of entity relationship diagrams and data flow diagram, access

database fundamentals, and database design and management. Concepts of the efficient and

reliable storage, shared data, and relational database management system (RDBMS) and its

application are also included.

9. Course Classification : Required

10. Student Outcomes and Relationship to Program Educational Objectives

 

Program Educational Objectives

 

PEO1

The primary goal of accounting education is to produce competent professional accountants capable of making a positive contribution over their lifetimes to the profession and society in which they work. (Sec12 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

PEO2

The BSA program should provide a foundation of professional knowledge, professional skills, and professional values, ethics and attitudes that enable them to continue to learn and adapt to change throughout their professional lives. (Sec13 of the BSA

CMO#3s2007)

PEO3

Preparing students for the CPA licensure examinations and for employment in private establishment and public sector (government agencies) are subsidiary objectives which should judiciously blend with the primary goal of preparing students for a successful long-term professional accounting career. (Sec14 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

PEO4

After completion of the program and passing the CPA licensure examination, the graduates can pursue a career in accountancy and related professions. Specific jobs vary widely among the four major fields of accountancy: public practice, commerce and industry, government and education. (Sec15 of the BSA CMO#3s2007)

 

STUDENT OUTCOMES (CMO 03 s2007)

PEO1

PEO2

PEO3

PEO4

SO1

Public Practice: Audit Staff, Tax Staff, Management Services/Consulting Staff

 

✓ ✓

✓ ✓

 

SO2

Commerce and Industry: Financial Accounting & Reporting Staff, Management Accounting Staff, Tax Accounting Staff, Internal Audit Staff, Financial Analyst, Budget Analyst, Credit Analyst, Cost Accountant.

 

✓ ✓

✓ ✓

 

SO3

Government: State Accounting Examiner, State Accountant, LGU Accountant, Revenue Officer, Audit Examiner, Budget Analyst, Financial Services Specialist

✓ ✓

SO4

Education: Junior Accounting Instructor

✓ ✓

SO5

Public Practice: Audit Manager, Tax Manager, Consulting Manager

✓ ✓

SO6

Commerce and Industry: Comptroller, Senior Information Systems Auditor, Senior Fraud Examiner, Senior Forensic Auditor

✓ ✓

SO7

Government: State Accountant V, Director III and Director IV, Government Accountancy and Audit, Financial Services Manager, Audit Services Manager, Senior Auditor

✓ ✓

SO8

Education: Senior Faculty, Accounting Department Chair

✓ ✓

SO9

Public Practice: Partner, Senior Partner, Senior Consultant/Financial Advisor

✓ ✓

SO10

Commerce and Industry: Chief Financial Officer, Chief Information Officer

✓ ✓

SO11

Government: National Treasurer, Vice President for Finance/CFO (for GOCCs), Commissioner, Associate Commissioner, Assistant Commissioner, (COA, BIR, BOC)

✓ ✓

SO12

Education: Vice President for Academic Affairs, Dean

✓ ✓

11. Course Outcomes (COs) and Relationship to Student Outcomes

 

COURSE OUTCOMES

                       

At the end of the course, the student must be able to:

SO1

SO2

SO3

SO4

SO5

SO6

SO7

SO8

SO9

SO10

SO11

SO12

CO1

To understand the different issues involved in designing and implementing a database system.

     

I

 

I

 

I

       

CO2

To design and build a simple database system demonstrating applications of fundamental tasks involved in modeling, designing, and implementing a DBMS.

D

D

 

D

 

D

 

D

       

CO3

To understand and use data definition and manipulation language to query, update, and manage a database.

D

D

 

D

 

D

 

D

       

CO4

To develop an understanding of importance of database security, integrity, concurrency, and other transaction related concerns.

D

D

 

D

 

D

 

D

       

*LEVEL: I Introductory, E Enabling, D - Demonstrative

12. Course Coverage

In order to achieve the outcomes of this course, learners will go through this learning plan:

           

References

Course

Learning

Assessment

Week

Outcome

Topics

Intended Learning Outcome (ILO)

Activities

Activities

and

Resources

     

Familiarize the national and regional goals for national development.

     

Course Orientation of the ff:

Memorize and understand the CMU Mission, Vision and Quality Policy.

National and Regional goals

National

CMU Vision and Mission

Be familiar with the objectives of the vision, mission, and goals of College of Engineering.

Be familiar with the objectives of BS Accountancy program.

Developmen

Vision and Mission, and Goals of College of Engineering.

t Plan

Lecture

CMU Code

1

CO1

/Participatory

Approach

Oral Participation

Operation

Manual for

Objectives of BS Accountancy program.

ICA

Be able to understand the role of a syllabus in reaching the goals and objectives of the course.

 

Computer

Computer Laboratory Rules and Regulations

Laboratory

Be aware with the rules and regulation in the Laboratory classes

     

Understand the fundamentals of database technology.

     

2

CO1

Introduction to Databases and Database Technology

Identify the different personnel involved in database usage and interaction

Lecture, Discussion

Quiz 1,

LA 1

OR1, OR2

     

Understand the types, significance and various applications of Database

 
       

Lecture,

Case Study 1, Homework 1, Output Presentation, LA 2

 

3-4

Introduction to System Analysis

Understanding the system data flow

Create Data Flow Diagram

Discussion,

Video

OR1, OR2

     

Identify the of the different data models in DBMS

     

5

CO1,

Database System Architecture

Understand the DBMS structure and data independence

Understand database system environment

Lecture, Discussion

Quiz 2,

OR1, OR2

CO2

LA 3

   

Categorize different types of DBMS packages

   
     

Identify the role of high-level conceptual data models in database design

 

Case Study 2, Homework 2, Quiz 3, LA 4, LA 5

 

CO1,

CO2

Data Modeling Using the Entity-Relationship

Apply database design modeling

Lecture, Discussion, Video, Seat work / Board work

6-7

Understand entities and attributes and applying these to schema design

Understand the concepts and proper naming of entity relationships

OR1, OR2

 

Database Design

8

MIDTERM EXAMINATION

 
     

Create a database design structure

     

Database Design Microsoft Access Interface

Identify the database tools in Microsoft Access Interface

Create database using Microsoft Access

Lecture, Discussion, Video

Quiz 4,

7-8

CO3

LA 6

OR3

 

2007

 
   

SQL Statement

Understand the SQL commands for the basic SQL for specifying retrieval queries, insertion, deletion, and data updates.

Manage Database in Microsoft Access

2007

 

Homework 3,

 

9-11

CO3

Database Functions in Microsoft Access

Lecture, Discussion, Video

Quiz 5,

LA 7

OR3

Create Forms in Microsoft Access

     

Knowledge of the different causes of failures

     

Trends and Issues in Database

Understand the different concepts, techniques processes, security issues and threats to databases, and the relationship between data security and privacy that are used by recovery

10-

CO4

Advance Functions in Microsoft Access Export and Report Production

Lecture, Discussion, Video

Homework 4,

Quiz 6,

OR1, OR2,

11

OR3

 

Knowledge of the mechanism of granting and revoking access privileges in DBMS

 

LA 8

 

Microsoft Access advance functions and Report Production

17

FINAL TERM EXAMINATION

 

LEARNING OUTPUTS (PROJECT)

As evidence of attaining the above course outcomes, the student has to do and submit the following:

LO#

Learning Output and Other Details

CO#

   

CO1,

Database Design Project - The project shall be a simple database application of a chosen enterprise demonstrating the applications of the fundamental tasks involved with modeling, designing, and implementing a DBMS.

CO2,

LO1

CO3,

CO4

LABORATORY ACTIVITIES

LA 1

Research Output Concepts of Database

LA 2

Data Flow Diagram

LA 3

Database Modeling DBMS Structure

LA 4

Database Modeling - Entity Relationship Diagram

LA 5

Database Modeling - Database Design Schema

LA 6

Building Databases

LA 7

Basic Database Manipulation

LA 8

Advance Database Manipulation

13. Life-long Learning Opportunities

Students can further enhance their knowledge on database maintenance and management topics. Database integration on a created computer software/program is highly encouraged to be learned after this course.

14. Contribution of the Course in Meeting the professional Component

General Education Courses

0%

Business Education Courses

0%

IT Education Courses

100%

Accounting and Finance Courses

0%

15. References

R1

Fundamentals of Database Systems, 6 th ed,. Elmasri & Navathe, Addison-Wesley, 2011, ISBN: 978-013-608620-8

R2

Database Systems: Design, Implementation, and Management, 10 th ed., Coronel, Morris, Rob, Course Technology, 2012, ISBN: 978-111-196960-8

R3

Access® 2013 All-in-One For Dummies®, Barrows, A. et. al, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2013, ISBN 978-1-118-51055-1

16. Other References

OR1

SQL Tutorial, w3schools.com, retrieved from: http://www.w3schools.com/sql/, date retrieved: 01/2017

OR2

Outcome 2: Creating a Relational Database Design, retrieved from:

01/2017

OR3

Database Management System Tutorial, retrieved from:

OR4

Access 2007, retrieved from: http://www.gcflearnfree.org/access2007, date retrieved 01/2017

17. Course Evaluation

The Students will be rated on the following:

 

MAXIMUM

 

ASSESSMENT TASK

AVERAGE FOR

 

SATISFACTORY

MIDTERM GRADE

 

PERFORMANCE

   

Quiz 1

5%

 

Case Study 1

5%

Homework 1

7.5%

LECTURE (2/3 of the Midterm Grade)

Output Presentation

5%

CO1,

CO2

Quiz 2

5%

Case Study 2

5%

50%

 

Homework 2

7.5%

 

Quiz 3

5%

Learning Output

20%

Term Exam

35%

 

TOTAL

100%

 
   

Laboratory Activity 1

10%

 

Laboratory Activity 2

10%

LABORATORY (1/3 of the Midterm Grade)

Laboratory Activity 3

10%

CO1,

Laboratory Activity 4

10%

50%

CO2

Laboratory Activity 5

10%

Learning Output

25%

 

Practical Exam

25%

 

TOTAL

100%

 
 

FINAL TERM GRADE

   

Quiz 4

12.5%

 

Homework 3

5%

LECTURE (2/3 of the Midterm Grade)

Quiz 5

12.5%

CO1,

CO2

Homework 4

5%

50%

Output Presentation

5%

 

Learning Output

25%

 

Term Exam

35%

 

TOTAL

100%

 
 

Laboratory Activity 6

10%

 

LABORATORY (1/3 of the Midterm Grade) CO1, CO2

Laboratory Activity 7

10%

Laboratory Activity 8

10%

50%

Learning Output

35%

 

Practical Exam

35%

 

TOTAL

100%

COMPUTATION OF TERM GRADE

Term Grade (MTG / FTG) = 2/3 Lecture Grade + 1/3 Laboratory Grade

COMPUTATION OF FINAL GRADE

Final Grade = 1/3 Midterm Grade + 2/3 Final Term Grade

GRADING SYSTEM

Grade

Percentage Equivalent

1.00

94

100

1.25

88

93

1.50

82

- 87

1.75

76

81

2.00

70

75

2.25

64

69

2.50

58

63

2.75

52

57

3.00

50

51

4.00

30

49

5.00

29

and below

INC

Incomplete

18. Other Course Policies

Student is entitled for a special exam when he/she can present an excuse slip duly signed by the college secretary.

Students who will incur 20% unexcused absences of the total class hours after the midterm will be given a grade of dropped provided he/she has a passing midterm grade or when within the midterm period.

Student should observe the university dress code otherwise he/she will not be allowed to enter the class.

Student who will enter the class 15 minutes (Lecture) or 30 minutes (Laboratory) after the start of the class will be marked absent.

Anyone caught cheating on examinations, reports, or other assessment activities mean a grade of 5.0 on the particular examination, report, or assessment activity.

19. Course Material Made Available

Teaching Materials in IT 29

20. Other Faculty who can teach the course

All Faculty of the Institute of Computer Applications department

21. Prepared by:

BONIFACIO, Kent Levi A.

22. Reviewed by:

Instructor 1

MARCELO, Jinky G.

- Chairperson, ICA Department

ANG, Roejae Carlo A.

- member

BALANDRA, Ronaldo C.

- member

DAQUAIDO, Niel Francis P.

- member

MAGALLONES, Tristan G.

- member

TAJONES, John D.

- member