Tagged With gartner bpm 2014


Melbourne Airport employs 10 fence inspectors. Across a 12-hour shift, each five-person team has to inspect the fence line around the airport half-a-dozen times. And every inspection has to be lodged on a paper report. That's 4380 pieces of paper every year, describing fences. But no more.


In the big data era, we're told that measuring everything and correlating that data is a crucial goal. However, if you want to improve your business, it pays to be selective about the metrics you emphasise. Here are five myths about metrics to bear in mind when you're measuring any aspect of your technology infrastructure or business performance.


Business process management (BPM) projects typically require lots of time, lots of money and involvement from multiple departments. Not everyone working on a BPM project will have that as their sole focus, but if you don't ensure a high level of involvement, the entire enterprise is unlikely to deliver results.


Conferences about business process management (BPM) are normally sedate affairs. But Gartner's 2014 BPM conference in Sydney kicked off with a stark warning: if you don't embrace digital technology rapidly and accept that conventional business processes no longer work, you will end up on the scrapheap. Also: why nudist colonies need Bitcoin.