I pointed out the other day, that we seem to be at a tipping point for BI. The quest for more seems to be loosing its head of steam, with most decision makers drowning in a sea of massaged and
I think we’re at a tipping point with BI. Yes, it makes sense that BI should be the next big thing in the new year, as many pundits are predicting, driven by the need to make sense of the massive
We’re drowning in a sea of data and ideas, with huge volumes of untapped information available both inside and outside our organization. There is so much information at our disposal that it’s hard to discern Arthur from Martha, let alone
An architectural view weighs in over at Omitted for Clarity, starting a much needed discussion on what it means to realise some of the ideas that are cropping up in the value of information thread. Posted via email from PEG
As Andy Mullholland pointed out in a recent post, all too often we manage our businesses by looking out the rear window to see where we’ve been, rather than looking forward to see where we’re going. How we use information
Andy Mulholland has a nice build on my value of information bit over at Capgemini’s CTO blog, flipping the sense of the figure and showing how the time axis also connects to internal vs. external focus, and IT’s shift from
We all know that data is valuable; without it it would be somewhat difficult to bill customers and stay in business. Some companies have accumulated masses of data in a data warehouse which they’ve used to drive organizational efficiencies or performance improvements. But do we ever ask ourselves when is the data most valuable?