Tech is an industry all too often fueled by hype, but some CIOs are fed up. Here IT leaders from retail, health care, consulting and other sectors discuss tech catch-all jargon they’d like to see dumped.
At the start of this new year, CIOs are focusing on more than just technological innovations and the latest greatest app or gadget to bring into their organization. They’re turning big picture, identifying ways to seamlessly embed technology into the company culture and achieve company growth goals.
Users are increasingly creating tools to solve business problems. Fortunately, CIOs have help in the form of low- and no-code platforms that enable non-coders to build applications — guardrails included.
Behind the buzzword, is there a real need of and value for organizations in exploring DevSecOps? It’s important to understand why DevSecOps matters in this day and age of security breaches and what the pragmatic benefits are for your organization.
Technology fads come and go over time but the fundamental business benefits that IT can deliver remain the same. Any technology initiative that can produce dramatic improvements in process automation, data democratization or ease of use will materially improve the business credibility of your company’s IT team and likely enhance the career prospects of its leaders.
In “Designed for Digital," which will be released next week, the authors suggest that winning at digital requires more than a mastery of social, mobile, analytics, cloud and IoT. It requires the willingness to experiment and to create new digital value propositions.
Reconsidering the fundamental driver of corporate valuations is perhaps too much to expect in the short term, but it is a useful way to frame the question of how sustainability can be built into decision-making.
Achieving the desired results for your innovation practice starts with identifying business-driven opportunities; exploring disruptive technology in ways that are fast, cheap, and delight your audience; and focusing momentum on the scope of work, the location of your innovation practice, and the process for engaging your business partners.
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