Acquisitions are a driving force behind Atlassian’s ever-expanding suite of products. In fact, as explained at the past LeanIX EA Connect Day by Phil Ziegler, Enterprise Business Architect at Atlassian, many of the company’s multi-functional offerings for project management and software development are a direct result of inorganic growth — a process he and his team have perfected via IT integration planning with LeanIX.
In my presentation at LeanIX’s Virtual EA Connect Day, I discussed the incredible role of enterprise architecture (EA) in helping organizations faster realize the benefits of digital business models. Even before COVID-19 and this current period of accelerated modernization, it was clear for most organizations that EA was instrumental in mastering digitalization and making the shift to new employee experiences, stronger efficiency and risk control, and innovative technology-based work processes.
The LeanIX Self-Service Portal — a web portal that can be configured for better co-ordinating IT support and software/hardware orders via contextualized overviews of technology landscapes — is available to all LeanIX customers (existing and new) at no additional cost. The LeanIX Self-Service Portal is a central location wherein enterprise architects (EAs) and their stakeholders can, for example, improve the efficiency and effectiveness of IT helpdesks with up-to-date architectural information.
Customer success is a real-time, proactive approach to establishing, developing, and building relationships between businesses and individuals. It involves truly understanding customers and their respective organizational KPIs ,and helping disentangle whatever bottlenecks they may have in order for goals to be met and surpassed.
The rise of new digital industrial technology, known as Industry 4.0, is significantly influencing the manufacturing industry. Consequently, to navigate the Industry 4.0 revolution and remain competitive, manufacturing companies have to improve their business processes and business models.
Ernst & Young’s Amy Fenstermacher spoke last month at LeanIX’s EA Connect Day on the subject of how enterprise architecture (EA) can take a greater role in leading business and digital transformations. An EA who has spent more than a decade helping clients from the public sector modernize their capabilities, Amy knows exactly how difficult it is to prove the discipline's return on investments. In her view, this is partly due to the fact EA focuses on the future and is so often steeped in theoretical concerns that occasionally fail to make long-lasting, fundamental changes to enterprises.
Reinventing an ERP architecture is an enormous undertaking that presents numerous challenges for any organization. The complexity of such a project is exacerbated in the age of digital transformation. Companies are adopting and developing new technologies to get a competitive edge, while at the same time migrating services to the cloud and striving to maintain business as usual in the face of everchanging customer demands. With SAP S/4HANA, however, it’s not a matter of if enterprises will have to change over, but when.
2020 is making CIOs and enterprise architects (EAs) in the manufacturing industry more determined than ever to unlock the benefits of Industry 4.0. But while intelligent automation and IoT-enabled machinery are the precursors to more efficient and controllable production lines, manufacturers must be equipped with superior ways of updating legacy technologies in order to implement digital services at scale and manage each with regularity.
Over 1,700 experts in the fields of enterprise architecture (EA) and IT management registered for LeanIX’s virtual EA Connect Day, held May 20, 2020. The conference marked the largest of its kind with attendees from all over the world coming together as a community to hear our featured speakers who spanned the globe.
Enterprise architects and solution architects at any level understand the importance of visualization. With businesses and their operating technologies moving faster than ever, taking a step back to better understand processes and data flows aids in revealing redundancies, mitigating risks, and identifying growth opportunities. It’s also an essential piece of the puzzle in communicating technical issues to non-technical business leaders. That’s why we’re so excited to bring architecture modeling capabilities to a whole new level.