Resources in Business Architecture

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Case Study: Web Services Adoption in the Enterprise

Web Services offers great promise for large enterprises, but moving from project trials to enterprise adoption can represent a long road. First Data is a leading Fortune 500 financial services organization engaged in e-commerce, card processing and money transfer services that is exploring how to leverage this technology to transform its internal and external operations and will share its experiences in this regard.

Case Study: Real-World Issues in Complex Web Services-Reliability, Performance, Transactions

The underlying simplicity of Web services is what makes them so appealing.  SOAP and WSDL, sometimes coupled with UDDI, give you standards-based, cross-platform communications in a relatively short time. But what happens when you try to use Web services to run your business? Suddenly, this great new technology becomes secondary to your ability to secure, manage, monitor, guarantee, and improve the services provided. This presentation by the 3rd largest domestic bank tackles real-world issues when implementing a Service-Oriented Architecture using industrial-strength Web services.  You will learn: How Web services do (and do not) support complex, commercial-quality processing; how to fill the gaps left by missing or immature standards; and when to consider "not" using Web services.

Business Process and Business Enterprise Architecture Modeling

Business Process and Enterprise Architecture are both hot today. The problem is that they are often approaching the same problems from two rather different directions. Ken Orr will discuss how to integrate BP and EA initiatives through a business-driven approach called Business Enterprise Architecture Modeling. As this approach suggests, it is driven from the business strategy, business problems, business opportunities and business processes rather than from the technology side. Mr. Orr will also discuss where he sees BP and EA going in the long run.

Incorporating Domains into SOAs

Developing a BPM Reference Architecture

Understanding the Enterprise Business Architecture

Business Process And Business Enterprise Architecture Modeling

Time: 9:45 29-6-2005 Business Process and Enterprise Architecture are both hot today. The problem is that they are often approaching the same problems from two rather different directions. Ken Orr will discuss how to integrate BP and EA initiatives through a business-driven approach called Business Enterprise Architecture Modeling. As this approach suggests, it is driven from the business strategy, business problems, business opportunities and business processes rather than from the technology side. Mr. Orr will also discuss where he sees BP and EA going in the long run.

Case Study: Key Learnings From CAM-I’s Process Based Management Case Study Series

The presentation will detail insights from case studies completed by the CAM–I Program including:
  • How we define Process Based Management.
  • The key learning’s from the case studies.
  • An assessment framework to determine how an organization is doing on the road to becoming a process – based organization.
  • A continuum model to show you where you are on the road and what’s ahead.

Implementing a Process Driven Architecture

Almost every firm licenses a fair amount of package software. While these products are great for improving productivity, they don't always create new competitive advantage. It would be illogical to expect a standardized solution to deliver unique, marketplace advantages to its users. Business process innovation offers the means for strategic and competitive advantage particularly when BPM, EA and composite applications are part of the solution. What do you need to do to orient your firm for greater market success? Find out where business process innovation drives market success

Supporting a BPM Reference Architecture and Compliance Framework

As organizations confront increasing complexity in their business environments, business leaders seek out technologies that allow them to automate, monitor, and optimize key processes across the enterprise. The ability to quickly develop business rules that not only define how these processes are executed, but also to drive customized user interfaces, tasks, monitoring, and automated processes have become key elements in business process management (BPM) application development.

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