Marketing orientation and strategies in the Netherlands

Karel Jan Alsem, Janny C. Hoekstra, Bernard van der Heide

Research output: Working paperProfessional

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Abstract

This paper introduces a general, formal treatment of dynamic constraints, i.e., constraints on the state changes that are allowed in a given state space. Such dynamic constraints can be seen as representations of "real world" constraints in a managerial context. The notions of transition, reversible and irreversible transition, and transition relation will be introduced. The link with Kripke models (for modal logics) is also made explicit. Several (subtle) examples of dynamic constraints will be given. Some important classes of dynamic constraints in a database context will be identified, e.g. various forms of cumulativity, non-decreasing values, constraints on initial and final values, life cycles, changing life cycles, and transition and constant dependencies. Several properties of these dependencies will be treated. For instance, it turns out that functional dependencies can be considered as "degenerated" transition dependencies. Also, the distinction between primary keys and alternate keys is reexamined, from a dynamic point of view.
Original languageEnglish
Publishers.n.
Publication statusPublished - 1996
Externally publishedYes

Keywords

  • marketing

Cite this

Alsem, K. J., Hoekstra, J. C., & Heide, B. V. D. (1996). Marketing orientation and strategies in the Netherlands. s.n.
Alsem, Karel Jan ; Hoekstra, Janny C. ; Heide, Bernard van der. / Marketing orientation and strategies in the Netherlands. s.n., 1996.
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author = "Alsem, {Karel Jan} and Hoekstra, {Janny C.} and Heide, {Bernard van der}",
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Marketing orientation and strategies in the Netherlands. / Alsem, Karel Jan; Hoekstra, Janny C.; Heide, Bernard van der.

s.n., 1996.

Research output: Working paperProfessional

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T1 - Marketing orientation and strategies in the Netherlands

AU - Alsem, Karel Jan

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AU - Heide, Bernard van der

N1 - Relation: http://som.rug.nl/ date_submitted:1996 Rights: Graduate School/Research Institute, Systems, Organisations and Management (SOM)

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N2 - This paper introduces a general, formal treatment of dynamic constraints, i.e., constraints on the state changes that are allowed in a given state space. Such dynamic constraints can be seen as representations of "real world" constraints in a managerial context. The notions of transition, reversible and irreversible transition, and transition relation will be introduced. The link with Kripke models (for modal logics) is also made explicit. Several (subtle) examples of dynamic constraints will be given. Some important classes of dynamic constraints in a database context will be identified, e.g. various forms of cumulativity, non-decreasing values, constraints on initial and final values, life cycles, changing life cycles, and transition and constant dependencies. Several properties of these dependencies will be treated. For instance, it turns out that functional dependencies can be considered as "degenerated" transition dependencies. Also, the distinction between primary keys and alternate keys is reexamined, from a dynamic point of view.

AB - This paper introduces a general, formal treatment of dynamic constraints, i.e., constraints on the state changes that are allowed in a given state space. Such dynamic constraints can be seen as representations of "real world" constraints in a managerial context. The notions of transition, reversible and irreversible transition, and transition relation will be introduced. The link with Kripke models (for modal logics) is also made explicit. Several (subtle) examples of dynamic constraints will be given. Some important classes of dynamic constraints in a database context will be identified, e.g. various forms of cumulativity, non-decreasing values, constraints on initial and final values, life cycles, changing life cycles, and transition and constant dependencies. Several properties of these dependencies will be treated. For instance, it turns out that functional dependencies can be considered as "degenerated" transition dependencies. Also, the distinction between primary keys and alternate keys is reexamined, from a dynamic point of view.

KW - Nederland

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