Advanced

Analysing e-business models

Hedman, Jonas LU and Kalling, Thomas LU (2003) Towards the Knowledge Society eCommerce, eBusiness and eGovernment. Second IFIP Conference on E-Commerce E-Business, E-Government (13E 2002) In Towards the Knowledge Society eCommerce, eBusiness and eGovernment. Second IFIP Conference on E-Commerce, E-Business, E-Government (13E 2002) 105. p.259-270
Abstract
The business model concept is becoming increasingly popular within e-businesses and e-business research. However, the concept is often used relatively independently from theory, meaning model components and their interrelations are relatively obscure. This paper analysis three e-business models taxonomies based on a generic business model, which include customers and competitors, the offering, activities and organisation, resources and factor market interactions. The longitudinal processes and actions by which business models evolve are also included. The result of the analysis shows that most of the e-business models only addresses customers and the offering. Other important aspects of any business, e.g. activates and resource, are not... (More)
The business model concept is becoming increasingly popular within e-businesses and e-business research. However, the concept is often used relatively independently from theory, meaning model components and their interrelations are relatively obscure. This paper analysis three e-business models taxonomies based on a generic business model, which include customers and competitors, the offering, activities and organisation, resources and factor market interactions. The longitudinal processes and actions by which business models evolve are also included. The result of the analysis shows that most of the e-business models only addresses customers and the offering. Other important aspects of any business, e.g. activates and resource, are not addressed. In sum, e-business models, as they appear, in literature are formal descriptions of how businesses can use the Internet to leverage their offering, without any casual relationships between components, e.g. that the offering requires some activities to be performed by the organisation in order to deliver a offering to a market (Less)
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
publishing date
type
Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceeding
publication status
published
subject
keywords
e-business models, business model concept, taxonomies, longitudinal processes, e-business research
in
Towards the Knowledge Society eCommerce, eBusiness and eGovernment. Second IFIP Conference on E-Commerce, E-Business, E-Government (13E 2002)
volume
105
pages
259 - 270
publisher
Kluwer
conference name
Towards the Knowledge Society eCommerce, eBusiness and eGovernment. Second IFIP Conference on E-Commerce E-Business, E-Government (13E 2002)
external identifiers
  • WOS:000186385600017
  • Scopus:84904248096
ISBN
1-4020-7239-2
language
English
LU publication?
yes
id
8bf1071f-9fd6-44b7-8273-c4a58c083903 (old id 612160)
date added to LUP
2007-11-28 15:01:36
date last changed
2016-10-13 04:41:04
@misc{8bf1071f-9fd6-44b7-8273-c4a58c083903,
  abstract     = {The business model concept is becoming increasingly popular within e-businesses and e-business research. However, the concept is often used relatively independently from theory, meaning model components and their interrelations are relatively obscure. This paper analysis three e-business models taxonomies based on a generic business model, which include customers and competitors, the offering, activities and organisation, resources and factor market interactions. The longitudinal processes and actions by which business models evolve are also included. The result of the analysis shows that most of the e-business models only addresses customers and the offering. Other important aspects of any business, e.g. activates and resource, are not addressed. In sum, e-business models, as they appear, in literature are formal descriptions of how businesses can use the Internet to leverage their offering, without any casual relationships between components, e.g. that the offering requires some activities to be performed by the organisation in order to deliver a offering to a market},
  author       = {Hedman, Jonas and Kalling, Thomas},
  isbn         = {1-4020-7239-2},
  keyword      = {e-business models,business model concept,taxonomies,longitudinal processes,e-business research},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {259--270},
  publisher    = {ARRAY(0xa191618)},
  series       = {Towards the Knowledge Society eCommerce, eBusiness and eGovernment. Second IFIP Conference on E-Commerce, E-Business, E-Government (13E 2002)},
  title        = {Analysing e-business models},
  volume       = {105},
  year         = {2003},
}