Chapter 1--Introduction to Accounting Information Systems Essay

7299 Words Jul 21st, 2013 30 Pages
Chapter 1--Introduction to Accounting Information SystemsChapter 1--Introduction to Accounting Information Systems
Student: ___________________________________________________________________________
1. The three themes of the text are operating systems, e-business, and internal control.
True False 2. In an assurance service the accountant will provide the original information used for decision making.
True False 3. Information systems reliability and electronic commerce have been identified by the AICPA as potential assurance services.
True False 4. E-business is the application of electronic networks to undertake business processes among the functional areas in an organization.
True False 5. The role
…show more content…
True False 30. The three steps in decision making take place in the sequence of (1) intelligence (2) design (3) choice.
True False 31. Strategic managers use more information from outside the organization than do operations managers.
True False 32. Operations management requires information that is more accurate and timely than strategic management.
True False 33. What controls will be necessary is a question that an accountant answers in the design of the AIS.
True False 34. As a designer of an AIS the accountant will test a new system's controls.
True False 35. As a user of an AIS an accountant must know how systems are developed.
True False 36. The three themes of the text book include all of the following except:
A. enterprise systems
B. risk assessment
C. e-business
D. internal control 37. Efficiency and effectiveness of operations are goals of:
A. enterprise systems
B. risk assessment
C. e-business
D. internal control 38. A set of interdependent elements that together accomplish specific objectives is a
A. system
B. subsystem
C. database
D. accounting information system 39. A system can be further divided into
A. input data
B. subsystems
C. databases
D. enterprise systems 40. A system that consists of an integrated set of computer-based and manual components established to collect, store, and manage
Open Document