BLOOD BANK MANAGEMENT SYSTEM
Version 1.0 approved
AHMAD JAMALY RABIB(2008331024)
MD. MAHFUZUR RAHMAN(2008331060)
Table of Contents
Table of Contentsii
1.3Intended Audience and Reading Suggestions1
2.3User Classes and Characteristics2
2.5Design and Implementation Constraints2
2.7Assumptions and Dependencies3
3.External Interface Requirements3
4.1System Feature 14
4.2System Feature 2 (and so on)4
5.Other Nonfunctional Requirements4
5.4Software Quality Attributes5
Appendix A: Glossary5
Appendix B: Analysis Models5
Appendix C: To Be Determined List6
|Name |Date |Reason For Changes |Version | | | | | | | | | | |
The purpose of this study was to develop a blood bank management information system to assist in the management of blood donor records and ease/or control the distribution of blood in various parts of the country/city. Without quick and timely access to donor records, creating market strategies for blood donation, lobbying and sensitization of blood donors becomes very difficult.
3 Document Conventions
4 Intended Audience and Reading Suggestions
5 Product Scope
The blood management information system offers functionalities to quick access to donor records collected from various parts of the country. It enables monitoring of the results and performance of the blood donation activity such that relevant and measurable objectives of the organization can be checked.
This is not a blood bank, this system stores only the data of the donors. It stores data by donors name, distance from the city, contact number , blood group etc. So when blood needed the system search for the perfect donor. This System reduces complexity for find a donor from a huge database.
1 Product Perspective
The main objective of the study was to create electronic blood donor management information system in order to assist in the management of blood donor records, planning and share information in a more confidential, convenient and secure way using modern database and information. The Organization will be more dynamic to there activities of store and contacting with the users and donors.
3 Product Functions
4 User Classes and Characteristics
5 Operating Environment
6 Design and Implementation Constraints
7 User Documentation
8 Assumptions and Dependencies
External Interface Requirements
1 User Interfaces
2 Hardware Interfaces
3 Software Interfaces
4 Communications Interfaces
1 System Feature 1
4.1.1Description and Priority
2 System Feature 2 (and so on)...