The business architecture has many components and artifacts. They might not all be applicable to every enterprise. The techniques and tools that you will apply in the workshop can be tailored to your specific company's environment. The key is to gain a "good enough" understanding so that you can communicate the benefits of relevant business architecture components and artifacts and know which will provide the biggest business value.
Many of these initiatives will take years to implement while changing the enterprise paradigm to effectively utilize the result. Managers tend to be assigned to these initiatives without the knowledge or skills to make them successful. Be ready for these enterprise initiatives! Assure business value when transitioning from strategy to tactical. Participants will learn to identify the best approach to use based on initiative characteristics and business strategies.
- This three-day workshop offers a breadth of topics covering enterprise-wide analysis while drilling down into the business architecture.
- Be a strategic advisor for both business and technology organizations
- Leverage architectural models to bridge business units and technology organizations
- Work with product owners to identify gaps between business capabilities and product roadmaps
- Build a business architecture that meets the needs of your enterprise
- Use techniques and tools to build business architecture components and artifacts
- Define scope of initiatives through the reuse of architectural components
- Identify problems and opportunities using the business architecture
- Justify opportunities and assess feasibility of proposed solutions
- Apply architectural principles to business opportunities
- Capture stakeholder views and business requirements
Who Should Attend
Regardless of whether you reside in the business domain or technology domain, if you need an enterprise view of the business and want to assure business' strategies are realized, you need to be in this workshop. Your current role may be a:
- Business Analyst – participates in pre-project initiatives, cross-functional projects, and large complex initiatives.
- Business or Functional Managers - those assigned to take on cross-functional initiatives as a subject matter expert, project manager, or business analyst.
- Product and Process Owners – those who manage the enterprise's products and product lifecycles and want to better understand how business and technology must work together to support those products.
- Program Managers or Project Managers – those who need to drive solutions and assure success for an initiative, especially for Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) initiatives.
- Solution Architects – those who look for solutions to resolve enterprise problems.
- Technical Architects (Application, Infrastructure or Information) – those who need the big picture of the enterprise in order to align with the business and be able to clearly communicate associated technology risks and constraints.
You will gain significant skills, techniques and knowledge at the enterprise level that will not only provide value to your company but also improve your own future career opportunities.