TOGAF describes three types of architecture role. Two of these types - Enterprise and Solution - are often used in the job title for architects, but it is rare to find someone called a Segment Architect. If you are confused about this missing role... read on, and all will be revealed.
In this TOGAF blog we discuss the 7 habits of any highly successful Enterprise Architects
The elements of TOGAF cover the entire lifecycle for Enterprise Architecture (EA), right from setting up EA as an idea within an organization, to creating and maintaining established Enterprise Architectures.
IT4IT - Gartner call it “the nexus of forces”, the analysts at IDC call it “the third platform”. Ask most CIOs, and you will hear them call it rather frightening.
Sales is sales, right? If you have skills and experience, you can sell to anyone in any environment. Wrong – business to business (B2B) selling and business to consumer (B2C) selling require different skills. Knowing which skills and techniques to use in the B2C environment will transform you from an average into an exceptional sales person
Swimlanes are one of the five basic categories of BPMN elements and act as a container for partitioning a set of activities from other activities. BPMN 2.0 defines two different types of Swimlanes: Pools and Lanes.
This blog covers how Security Architecture forms relationships between the various components of the IT Architecture and how the Security Architect commonly uses a four step process to help better protect an organization.
Quite frequently I get asked about the scope of Enterprise Architecture. Sometimes the question is a simple one: what is included in a typical EA initiative? But sometimes there’s a bit more to the question, with an implied: why is that included in EA? This question came up a couple of times this week, so it seemed a good time to go over some of the key points in this blog, and explain what TOGAF has to say about scope.
In BPMN terminology a “Swimlane” represents both primary grouping BPMN elements - Pools and Lanes. But what are the common BPMN modeling mistakes encountered?
Business process modeling is a process of transforming actual business processes into models. The question, which occurs is, whether modeling is worth the spent time and money?