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In this white paper we look into the role of the BA within modern businesses, expectations of their role and what this means for project success.
We talked to IT leaders amongst our customer base and dug into this concept of 'digital'. We wanted to understand whether it was hype or something significant, and what effect IT leaders think it is having on their business and ability to deliver IT systems that meet their organisation’s needs.
Last month saw the unfortunate, if not unexpected news that Wheedle, the latest start-up in a succession of challengers to the domestic dominance of internet auction giants TradeMe, is to be ‘gracefully’ wound-down.
The digital economy, D-business or simply digital, is the latest hype to hit our industry. Digital initiatives such as cloud, mobile, social and analytics are rapidly changing the way businesses interact with customers, suppliers and staff, and enable smarter decisions to be made faster.
In information technology (IT), as in war, sometimes you need a team with special skills and a different perspective to change a risky situation.
Since an operating system upgrade affects every user in your business, any change has the capacity to inflict severe delay costs, or in the case of finance or compliance applications, introduce very high levels of risk to your business.
Athletes were not the only ones facing performance anxiety in the 2012 London Olympics. Providers of the event’s website, these days almost as important as the television coverage of the event, had to be able to cope with up to one million unique visitors per hour.
In the 1970s much attention was given to the concept of the coming ‘paperless office’. Experts predicted that with the emergence of the computer, people would simply use digital displays and paper would be a thing of the past.
Request for proposals (RFP) remain at the heart of the modern tendering system for software products, and are often filled with stress for all parties. Many of us would prefer not to labour through these long, complicated and protracted experiences, but if anything they are becoming more important.