Home
 > search for

Featured Documents related to »  the criterion


Aligning IT and the Business: An In-Depth Look at Scoring - Selecting and Scheduling the Project Portfolio
This Business Engine white paper provides a technical account on the process behind scoring, selecting, and scheduling the technology portfolio. The document

the criterion  by the value for the criterion ‘Medium’ (2) to arrive at: 200 * 2 = 400. Figure 4: Sample Scores Project Score Increase Revenue Decrease Costs Increase Customer Satisfaction Project A 400 Medium Project B 300 High Project C 100 Low Project D 700 High Low Project E 400 Medium Medium A more complex example is ‘Project E.’ This example is scored by taking the weight for ‘Decrease Costs’ (100), multiplying that by the value for the criterion ‘Medium’ (2), and adding it to the product of the Read More
Discrete Manufacturing (ERP)
The simplified definition of enterprise resource planning (ERP) software is a set of applications that automate finance and human resources departments and help manufacturers handle jobs such as or...
Start evaluating software now
Country:

 
   

 Security code
Already have a TEC account? Sign in here.
 
Don't have a TEC account? Register here.

Documents related to » the criterion


Lose the Starry Eyes, Analyze: Reviewing the Ideal Candidate for a Pronto Solution
This is an examination of Pronto Software's ERP solution. By looking at how areas where the Pronto product fulfills a large portion of selection criteria

the criterion  Charted in figure eight, the application tools criteria reveals that Pronto supports only application management tools . Because it is possible to get support for application development tools through a third-party, that criterion still contributes some functionality. On the other hand, the vendor does not support any of the criteria included in the other two groups (process modeling and updating, and business model generation). Figure 7. In charting the product technology contributions we see a large Read More
The CEO, CFO, and TCO
Total cost of ownership (TCO) is a key component of the

the criterion  us that TCO is the number two selection criterion for ERP software selections behind functionality. While TCO has always been considered a key criterion for software selection for small to mid-sized companies, the report shows that it is even more important in large (with revenues over $1 billion) companies. Looking at the two variables that rank first (functionality) and second (TCO) in software selection, we see that they relate directly to ROI. TCO is a measurement of investment—the ongoing Read More
Conviction is the Intangible in a Successful Positioning Process
You need conviction to skillfully handle the inevitable criticism during the positioning process. Otherwise, you're likely to try something different every time

the criterion  you from your competitors? The Importance of an Evaluation Criterion An evaluation criterion improves your work throughout the positioning process. For example, during your first brainstorming session, you need to begin at the right starting point, or it will take forever to cross the finish line (agree on a positioning statement). Those involved are free to suggest any positioning statement they want. You'll hit the bull's-eye (the statement that works best) sooner if brainstorming ideas address Read More
Measuring the Business Value of IT
Many organizations do a poor job of measuring the business value of their IT investments. Simple financial metrics are not good enough. But there are a number

the criterion  of IT in 2001. The BVI methodology helps Intel prioritize investment options, make data-driven decisions, and monitor progress. It goes beyond using purely financial criteria to encompass business value and what Intel calls IT effciency : Business value measures both tangible and intangible benefits. Benefits are assessed based on a set of weighted criteria that include such things as customer need, business and technical risks, strategic fit, revenue potential, level of required investment, and Read More
E-Procurement Usability: The Good, The Bad and The Ugly
Adoption of enterprise resource planning (ERP)-based E-Procurement solutions has hit a plateau in recent years due to inherent usability deficiencies

the criterion  Procurement Usability: The Good, The Bad and The Ugly Adoption of enterprise resource planning (ERP)-based E-Procurement solutions has hit a plateau in recent years due to inherent usability deficiencies, exacerbated by heightened user expectations. It is now possible to leverage all the existing infrastructure of leading platforms with a friendlier, consumer-like user interface (UI) that can be rapidly deployed with minimal cost or change management impact. Find out how. Read More
The ERP Market 2001 And Beyond - Aging Gracefully With The ‘New Kids On The Block’
Although we believe that exorbitant growth rates are a matter of the past, growth will remain the word associated with the ERP market in the 2000’s. ERP will

the criterion  - Aging Gracefully With The ‘New Kids On The Block’ The ERP Market 2001 And Beyond - Aging Gracefully With The 'New Kids On The Block' P.J. Jakovljevic - October 3, 2001 Executive Summary  Enterprise resource planning (ERP) integrated software solutions have become synonymous with competitiveness, particularly throughout the 1990's. ERP systems replace islands of information with a single, packaged software solution that integrates all traditional enterprise management functions (transactions) Read More
The Superstar CFO: After the Crisis
Find out in The Superstar CFO: After the Crisis.

the criterion  Superstar CFO: After the Crisis Before the recession radically altered the business landscape, the role of the CFO was already in a state of change. Now that a slow recovery is underway, how are CFOs responding to improving market conditions? Find out in The Superstar CFO: After the Crisis . In this survey report, based on interviews with CFOs in the US, Europe, Latin America, and Asia Pacific, you'll learn how C-level finance executives are expanding their role to become critical drivers in the Read More
Seeing the Future in Discrete Manufacturing: Paving the Way for Success
The evolution of global discrete manufacturing is ongoing. How executives at manufacturing companies answer questions and anticipate what will be the right

the criterion  the Future in Discrete Manufacturing: Paving the Way for Success The evolution of global discrete manufacturing is ongoing. How executives at manufacturing companies answer questions and anticipate what will be the right answer six months, a year, or two years from now will determine the success of their company. Infor examines current industry trends and identifies what it believes to be the seven trends producing the greatest stress and change in discrete manufacturing today. Read More
Mobile Business Intelligence (BI)-The Importance of On-the-Move Business Clarity and Agility
Today’s employees expect to have access to business data in a single mobile device with intuitive tools to quickly perform tasks. If enterprises wish to provide

the criterion  computing devices with all the features and functionality needed to manage the business at strategic, operational, and tactical levels. Read More
The Miracle in Detroit: Putting the ROI into ITIL
IT managers understand the difficulty of demonstrating returns on investment for technology projects. The issue is particularly acute for large multiphase

the criterion  Miracle in Detroit: Putting the ROI into ITIL IT managers understand the difficulty of demonstrating returns on investment for technology projects. The issue is particularly acute for large multiphase deployments, such as IT infrastructure library (ITIL) implementations: massive projects which are hard to sell to management, and which promise returns many years in the future—after significant investment. So how do you get management to buy into your vision? Read More
The Linux Box
The Linux Box is a project management and consulting practice, specializing in open source technology and the Linux platform. The company helps its customers

the criterion  Linux Box The Linux Box is a project management and consulting practice, specializing in open source technology and the Linux platform. The company helps its customers assess, select, customize, and deploy best-of-breed open source solutions. The Linux Box concentrates on knowledge transfer and training, applications development and porting, and network support services. The Linux Box was formed in 1999 and is headquartered in Michigan, USA. Read More
ILM for the Enterprise: The Benefits of a Unified Approach
Information lifecycle management (ILM) is rapidly gaining acceptance as a process crucial to the success of many IT initiatives. The reason for this is the

the criterion  for the Enterprise: The Benefits of a Unified Approach Information lifecycle management (ILM) is rapidly gaining acceptance as a process crucial to the success of many IT initiatives. The reason for this is the importance of managing data. With the growing demand for ILM comes a variety of solutions that follow a disjointed, point product approach. By choosing an ILM software designed to scale to its needs, a business can benefit from software built on a unified platform. Read More
Collateral Damage: What the Crisis in the Credit Markets Means for Everyone Else
Given the dramatic events in the capital markets, everyone is wondering what will happen next@and what the implications are for the wider economy. Learn about

the criterion  Damage: What the Crisis in the Credit Markets Means for Everyone Else Given the dramatic events in the capital markets, everyone is wondering what will happen next—and what the implications are for the wider economy. Learn about the crisis both in the capital markets and the wider economy; explore likely future economic scenarios and the challenges facing companies outside the financial sector—and discover the actions your company should take in order to respond to these challenges. BEGINLYX� Read More
Building the Supply Chain of the Future
In today’s transformed business world, the push-based manufacturing philosophy and the siloed planning processes of the past are proving insufficient to manage

the criterion  the Supply Chain of the Future In today’s transformed business world, the push-based manufacturing philosophy and the siloed planning processes of the past are proving insufficient to manage ongoing demand volatility. Supply chain leaders have moved to a push/pull-based planning paradigm that synchronizes the supply chain with real-world market demand—while also respecting asset utilization, production cost, and other operational constraints. Read more. Read More

Recent Searches
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Others