Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Towards a UTAUT-based model for studying the integrating physical and virtual identity access management systems in e-government domain

By Sara Jeza Alotaibi and Mike Wald

Abstract

The success of any technology is not only dependent on the number of good reviews or great revenues, but also on the factors that can help one comprehend the level of acceptance that can be expected from any technology. This paper discusses the progress of acceptance theories and models, which have led to the development of an effective model that can be used to calculate the level of predicting, explaining, and understanding individuals’ acceptance for a new proposed system, called Ubiquitous Identity Access Management System (UbIAMS), that provides interoperability between the physical and virtual spaces, alongside to three perspectives: Security, which includes identity; User Experience, comprising Usability; and Acceptability, containing Accessibility. Existing research in this area tend to focus on one of these research perspectives. However, there is little evidence that researchers have approached the issue of an overlap and conflict between these three research perspectives with the intent of building a cohesive understanding of integrating physical and virtual Identity Access Management Systems (IAMSs) in e-government domain and the relationships that exist between the different dimensions and components. Consequently, this paper has developed a conceptual Unified Theory of Acceptance and Use of Technology (UTAUT)-based model for integrating physical and virtual IAMSs

Topics: JF, QA75
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.soton.ac.uk:344863
Provided by: e-Prints Soton

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2009). Applying UTAUT Model to Reach Better Understanding on The Acceptance and Use of Learning Management System Case Study: Experiential E-Learning of Sanata.
  2. (2008). Assessing e-commerce systems success: a respecification and validation of the DeLone and McLean model of IS success. doi
  3. (2005). Conceptual Model of Citizen Adoption of E-government.
  4. (2000). Detenninants of Perceived Ease of Use: Integrating Control doi
  5. (2003). Diffusion of Innovations. 51h Edition.
  6. (2009). Driver experience and acceptance of driver support systems- a case of speed adaptation.
  7. (2009). E-government Adoption in Romania.
  8. (2010). E-Government Services and user Acceptance: The Unified Models' Perspective.
  9. e-ID Federation: Security Token Service implementation using Windows Identity Framework. Greek Interoperability Center,
  10. (1992). Extrinsic and Intrinsic Motivation to Use Computers in the Workplace. doi
  11. (2010). Identity-One or Many-Do We Have a Choice? Technology and Society Magazine, doi
  12. (2010). Investigating E Government Services Uptake in Mauritius: A User's Perspective.
  13. (2012). lAMS framework: A new framework for acceptable user experiences for integrating physical and virtual identity access management systems. In:
  14. (1995). Marketing Decomposition and crossover effects in the theory of planned behavior: A study of consumer adoption intentions. doi
  15. (2008). National e-ID card schemes: A European overview. doi
  16. (1989). Perceived Usefulness, Perceived Ease of Use, and User Acceptance of Infonnation Technology. doi
  17. (2012). Security, user experience, acceptability attributes for the integration of physical and virtual identity access management systems.
  18. (1999). Social cognitive theory and individual reactions to computing technology: A longitudinal study. doi
  19. (2003). The DeLone and McLean Model of Information Systems Success: A Ten-Year Update. doi
  20. (2006). The Social Dimensions of the Security of Internet banking.
  21. (1991). The theory of planned behavior. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, doi
  22. (1980). Understanding Attitudes and Predicting Social Behavior. Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cli_s, N.J, paperback ed edition.
  23. (2003). User Acceptance of Information Technology: Toward a Unified View.
  24. (2006). Using the technology acceptance model to explain how attitudes determine Internet usage: The role of perceived access barriers and demographics. doi
  25. (1979). Values, Attitudes, and Interpersonal Behaviour,

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.