What's the right search engine for your intranet site? This matrix will guide your decision.
20069 items found
[This Article Provided Courtesy of PMI]
The Project Definition Rating Index is a revolutionary tool, an easy-to-use checklist that identifies and precisely describes each critical element in a project scope definition package. The PDRI allows a project team to quickly analyze the scope definition package and predict factors that may impact project risk.
Here is proof that "government" and "intelligence" can happily coexist. Plenty of information on a variety of BI tools, as interpreted by the U.S. government.
Educate your client on how a distributed application system works and the benefits of building it with a three-tier architecture. Here's a presentation that illustrates it.
This book teaches many of the theoretical constructs of data warehousing. It's basically data warehousing 101--but can you really apply it practically? It's a quick read that can give you a general overview of data warehousing, but you should probably do some more in-depth research before actually embarking on a data warehouse project.
The bible for dimensional data modeling If you're about to embark on building a star-schema for your warehouse, there is no better place to start than here.
Designed to give you guidance through the process of managing a project effectively, How to Be a Better Project Manager will help you to become better at the job.
This handy guide gives you a wealth of ready-to-use tools, checklists, tips and more to help you complete your assignment on time and with the desired results.
Clean up your data by converting source into standard data when implementing your data warehouse.
How have Japanese companies become world leaders in the automotive and electronics industries, among others? What is the secret of their success? Two leading Japanese business experts, Ikujiro Nonaka and Hirotaka Takeuchi, are the first to tie the success of Japanese companies to their ability to create new knowledge and use it to produce successful products and technologies. In The Knowledge-Creating Company, Nonaka and Takeuchi provide an inside look at how Japanese companies go about creating this new knowledge organizationally.