This example will help you put in place logical as well as physical database design standards for building data warehouses using Business Objects.
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Does your project involve building an automated system based on individual business areas that are designed and implemented separately? Here's an example of a planning strategy for integrating business areas into a single system.
What is a data warehouse, how do I use it, and what's in it for me? How should you instruct and inform your data warehouse users on these subjects? Here is an informative paper on the inner workings of a data warehouse that was built to perform category management analysis for a retail grocery chain.
Reduce, Reuse, Recycle! It's not just an environmental slogan, it's a project manager's dream. Document standards as to how to reuse development objects and approaches on your project, as in this IEF-based client/server example.
How do changes get recorded, analyzed and approved on your project? This document contains guidelines for these procedures and more.
Organize all of your Intranet content, user groups, risks, action items and responsible parties with this comprehensive chart.
How do you select the right vendor tools for building and implementing your data warehouse?
Selecting the right discussion package can be challenging. Here are a few options and approaches to consider in your quest for managed interaction.
If you're afraid your organization is lagging in e-commerce, you're actually in good company. While the media seems to abound in Internet business success stories, the reality is that few companies have made the transition. Even fewer have done it profitably. Nonetheless, sales through e-commerce are predicted to grow to $1.2 trillion by 2002. To capture your share of the action, the time to implement your strategy is now. This book provides a uniquely practical blueprint - one focused on measurable return on investment.
Extensible Markup Language (XML) is revolutionizing Web content, electronic commerce and enterprise computing. As with most technology revolutions, the concept behind XML is deceptively simple--to provide a standardization for specifying the meaning of information exchanged over networks. However, the implications for such a capability ripple throughout the entire field of distributed computing.
Read on for the SDTimes "Book Watch" review .