X
Software Functionality Revealed in Detail
We’ve opened the hood on every major category of enterprise software. Learn about thousands of features and functions, and how enterprise software really works.
Get free sample report

Compare Software Solutions
Visit the TEC store to compare leading software solutions by funtionality, so that you can make accurate and informed software purchasing decisions.
Compare Now
 

 context diagram examples


Supercharging SOA
IT managers realize that service-oriented architecture (SOA) projects are no longer an “if”@they’re a “when.” SOA can help achieve your number-one goal

context diagram examples  SOA landscape. They get context to their searches and are able to pool the results into a single view, Kogut says. He adds that overlaying SOA atop existing applications is a cost saver for the university. SOA makes all of this easier, he says. III. Change the channel As IT groups deploy SOA, they are finding that it opens up the range of channels for them to reach users. Respondents to the survey expect that support for mobile channels will double in the next three to five years. In the near term, the

Read More


Software Functionality Revealed in Detail

We’ve opened the hood on every major category of enterprise software. Learn about thousands of features and functions, and how enterprise software really works.

Get free sample report
Compare Software Solutions

Visit the TEC store to compare leading software by functionality, so that you can make accurate and informed software purchasing decisions.

Compare Now

Radio Frequency Identification (RFID)

Radio frequency identification (RFID) criteria cover tags and storage devices, readers, wireless hubs and servers, and the middleware necessary for evaluating an RFID system deployment. RFID systems are used in different situations that require the tracking of unique items. RFID tags, in the context of enterprise resource planning and supply chain management, make items visible from manufacturing through distribution. RFID tags may be used to carry basic information such as an address, to more complex information used at different stages of an assembly line.  

Start Now

Documents related to » context diagram examples

Advanced Meter Infrastructure: Composite Technologies to Meet New Demands in Sales and Customer Service


Traditionally, utilities have leveraged robust meter, network, and customer service infrastructures. These technologies served the needs of largely regulated energy and utility markets characterized by price regulations, easy access to energy resources, and sufficient infrastructure capacity. There are few examples of "old" technologies that make such a compelling argument against replacement. All that’s about to change.

context diagram examples   Read More

Adopting Service-oriented Architecture Increases the Flexibility of Your Enterprise


Time was, information technology (IT) systems lasted much longer. Organizational restructuring was uncommon, as business did not really require it. However, with ever-shrinking business cycles, IT must now be capable of quickly adapting to changing business needs. That’s why present-day IT systems must be built to change—and services-oriented architecture (SOA) may just hold the key.

context diagram examples   Read More

AuraPortal: A BPM Vendor Worth Checking Out


AuraPortal, a new business process management (BPM) vendor, offers a solution that creates business process execution models without the need for heavy IT programming. In this article, Principal Analyst P.J. Jakovljevic gives inside view of the vendor’s development strategies and the broad scope of BPM suite’s modules, and discusses how the system’s differentiating features addresses the diverse needs of its customers.

context diagram examples   Read More

Use a Computerized Maintenance Management System to Improve Predictive Maintenance Performance


Companies that have moved from a highly reactive environment to a more planned one notice significant improvement. A computer maintenance management or enterprise asset management system is useful tool to create a planned environment, help build accurate equipment history, and develop comprehensive analysis capability.

context diagram examples   Read More

Listen and Learn: Improving Operations by Using Customer Feedback


Customer service means being aware of needs, problems, and fears. Studies have shown that the cost of acquiring a customer is seven to ten times that of retaining a current customer. And according to The Harvard School of Business, even a 5 percent improvement in customer retention can boost profits up to 85 percent. How do companies retain a loyal and consistent customer base? They listen, learn, and adapt—find out more.

context diagram examples   Read More

Accept Software Corporation


Accept Corporation (Accept) was founded in 2004 specifically to solve the challenges of software release planning and portfolio planning in the context of management of market elements such as customer and product requirements, markets and customers, and business and product strategies. Today, Accept delivers The Product Innovation Management solution that companies use to decide which products to bring to market for the fastest time-to-profit. The Accept360 Suite is a complete end-to-end solution that links strategy and decisions from ideation through portfolio planning, roadmaps, requirements and execution.

context diagram examples   Read More

Management for Next-generation Multi-service System Networks


The history of telecommunications management is rife with examples of good technology failing to meet business requirements. Historically, while business has needed management of service definitions, technology has focused on element management, leaving a gap between what is desired and what is possible. If operational expenses are to be lowered, this gap must be closed.

context diagram examples   Read More

Responding to Warehouse Management Needs


The area of warehouse management systems and supply chain execution might be the best examples of Adonix' commitment to provide small and large businesses with the building blocks for supply chain management.

context diagram examples   Read More

Great Product: Too Bad The Architecture Doesn’t Fit


During the process of product selection a great deal of attention is given to the functional capabilities of the software being evaluated. While this aspect is obviously important, ignoring the technical mechanisms by which the software actually operates can be fatal to a project. In this document we explain how to avoid the pitfalls.

context diagram examples   Read More

Creating the Business Case to Invest in Automation


Spending money to save money makes sense in the context of large capital assets, including facilities, fleet, plant equipment, and even computers. A lack of preventative maintenance affects the shareholders of all companies. Aging assets and reactive maintenance can be financial drains. A complete preventative maintenance program consisting of better business practices and simple tools such as computerized maintenance management software (CMMS) or enterprise asset management (EAM), can help companies realize immediate savings and boost profits.

context diagram examples   Read More