DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION OF COMPUTERISED MAILING SYSTEM

DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION OF COMPUTERISED MAILING SYSTEM

Introduction
This chapter introduces a computerized mailing system. It focuses on the theoretical background of the research, statement of the problem, aim and objectives of the study, significance of the study, scope of the study and the organization of the study. Electronics are used to pass digital message or mail from a sender to a receiver of message. Computerized mailing system enhances the accurate and fast delivery of such mails (e-mail). Modern e-mail operates across the internet or other computer networks. Some early e-mail systems required that the author and the recipient both be online at the same time, in common with instant messaging. Today’s email system is based on a store-and-forward model. Email servers accept, forward, deliver, and store messages. Neither the user nor their computers are required to be online simultaneously; they need connect only briefly, typically to mail servers, for as long as it takes to send or receive message.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Title Page 
Certification                 
Dedication  -      
Acknowledgement      
Abstract      -      
Table of Contents -    

CHAPTER ONE – INTRODUCTION
1.0     Introduction         -        -    
1.1     Theoretical Background - 
1.2     Statement of Problem    -
1.3     Aim and Objectives of the Study    
1.4     Significance of the Study              
1.5     Scope of the Study                
1.6     Organization of the Research  -  
1.7     Definition of Terms      

CHAPTER TWO
2.0     Introduction        
2.1     Etymology of Mail             
2.2     Modern Transportation and Technology   
2.3     Organizational and Payment of Mails    
2.4     Privacy and Censorship of Mail    
2.5     Rise of Electronic Correspondence  
2.6     Types of Mail      
2.7     Servers and Client Application     
2.7.1  File Name Extensions    -   

CHAPTER THREE – SYSTEM ANALYSIS AND DESIGN
3.0     Introduction      
3.1     Research Methodology -    
3.2     System Analysis  -        -  
3.2.1  Analysis of the Existing System      
3.2.2  Problem of the Existing System      
3.2.3  Analysis of the Proposed System   
3.2.3.1        Advantages of the Proposed System     
3.2.3.2       Disadvantages of the Proposed System   
3.3     System Design    
3.3.1  Input Layout       
3.3.2  Program Flowchart      
3.3.3  Output Format     -    

CHAPTER FOUR -      SYSTEM IMPLEMENTATION AND DOCUMENTATION
40      Introduction         -    
4.1     System Design Diagram     
4.2     Choice of Programming Language   
4.3     Analysis of Modules      -
4.4     Programming Environment   
4.4.1  Hardware Requirement  -    
4.4.2  Software Requirement   -       
4.5     System Implementation -      

CHAPTER FIVE     –    SUMMARY, CONCLUSION AND
RECOMMENDATION
5.0     Introduction      
5.1     Constraints of the Study     
5.2     Summary   
5.3     Conclusion -
5.4     Recommendations      
References 
Appendix A (Program Flowchart)   
Appendix B (Source Code)   

Appendix C (Output Format) -

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