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SBVR driven integration of large organisations: a case for Flemish public administration
 

SBVR driven integration of large organisations: a case for Flemish public administration

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Wednesday, March 17, 2010...

Wednesday, March 17, 2010
09:30 AM - 10:30 AM
Level: Intermediate

Business semantics define the contextual meaning of key business assets for your organization in terms of business facts and rules. The derived business semantics do not only provide a shared glossary to augment human understanding, but can also be used to automate meaningful data integration during process integration. Many organizations start to realize the potential of business semantics to leverage information management, and take initiatives at the grass roots. However, sustainable and meaningful business semantics management must be organized and cultivated organization-wide by the right balance of people, methods, and tools. In this talk you will learn:

That your organization already has much valuable metadata as building blocks for business semantics
Reconciliation of these metadata into sharable and reusable semantic patterns requires a systematic approach and careful selection of technologies
The application of business semantics for EAI is much better than traditional point-to-point or hub-and spoke approaches
Identify business drivers that convince senior management to prioritize and free the necessary budget and resources accordingly
Outline a road map to implement business semantics management as part of the overall information architecture and governance plan.
We illustrate these points with realistic case studies, and point out important challenges for the future.

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  • thanks steve for intro me <br /> steva an i met at semtech last year. <br /> in my opinion both semtech and ED worlds can learn a lot of each other an i hope one day they will merge <br />
  • before start off, little illustration how Belgian surrelaist Magritte played with semantics.for artists the data are images, and are to be interpreted by the observing art amateur. Magritte defines a whole set of rules that explain the correlation between words and images, and their meaning. sometimes the meaning speaks for itself, but as y all know ususally business context is lackin andd this is wat BSM is all ab <br />
  • before start off, little illustration how Belgian surrelaist Magritte played with semantics.for artists the data are images, and are to be interpreted by the observing art amateur. Magritte defines a whole set of rules that explain the correlation between words and images, and their meaning. sometimes the meaning speaks for itself, but as y all know ususally business context is lackin andd this is wat BSM is all ab <br />
  • before start off, little illustration how Belgian surrelaist Magritte played with semantics.for artists the data are images, and are to be interpreted by the observing art amateur. Magritte defines a whole set of rules that explain the correlation between words and images, and their meaning. sometimes the meaning speaks for itself, but as y all know ususally business context is lackin andd this is wat BSM is all ab <br />
  • One of the projects I am currently working on concerns the design of a metadata roadmap for the Flemish Ministry of Education and Training. Metadata management forms one of the key information management principles that pinpoint their long term ICT plan, they have agreed with their ICT-outsourcingpartner. In order to understand their problem. Let&#x2019;s start with an example. Study Area is a typical term that in this organisation, and therefore we expected that it would refer to a clear and uniform concept definition. However when asking people it turns out differently. <br /> <br />
  • It turns out that for a common term like study area, there are many different interpretations. These interpretations are based on different decrees, such as from universities and secondary edu. Some definitions are similar to each other, Others are completely different. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • Summarising the metadata for study area is ambiguous and even inconsistent. Agreement is lacking. And this is just only beginning. There are thousands of business concepts in the Ministry. <br /> <br />
  • It is impossible to agree on and manage metadata properly if one does not agree on what metadata is in the first place. When asking people what they understand under metadata we again get numerous answers revealing diverging interpretations. The generalised misunderstanding about metadata is one of the root problems. <br /> <br />
  • It is impossible to agree on and manage metadata properly if one does not agree on what metadata is in the first place. When asking people what they understand under metadata we again get numerous answers revealing diverging interpretations. The generalised misunderstanding about metadata is one of the root problems. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • many enterprises start to realize the potential of Web 2.0 technology, and the metadata in particular. Departments are taking grass root initiatives to define business concepts. Business concepts are found in various ways such as taxonomies, keywordsystems, glossaries, documentation about database fields, enterprise architecture diagrams, metadata in webpages and CMS, etc. However, the real challenge is to leverage this movement into a enterprise-wide organised approach that reconcile these disparate initiatives, and finally consolidate these into a common ontology for the enterprise. The problem becomes even more challenging in B2B situations across enterprises. <br /> <br />
  • So metadata is not restricted to technical or implementation level for automatic machine processing, but also exists at the business level for humans sharing knowledge. Examples. <br /> <br /> In order to bridge the gap between these social as technical levels of metadata we have to acknolwedge this versatility of levels and types, and put into practices the necessary activities to identify common information needs in the organisation and find a clear and uniform agreement on metadata that provides meaningful answers. <br /> <br />
  • So metadata is not restricted to technical or implementation level for automatic machine processing, but also exists at the business level for humans sharing knowledge. Examples. <br /> <br /> In order to bridge the gap between these social as technical levels of metadata we have to acknolwedge this versatility of levels and types, and put into practices the necessary activities to identify common information needs in the organisation and find a clear and uniform agreement on metadata that provides meaningful answers. <br /> <br />
  • So metadata is not restricted to technical or implementation level for automatic machine processing, but also exists at the business level for humans sharing knowledge. Examples. <br /> <br /> In order to bridge the gap between these social as technical levels of metadata we have to acknolwedge this versatility of levels and types, and put into practices the necessary activities to identify common information needs in the organisation and find a clear and uniform agreement on metadata that provides meaningful answers. <br /> <br />
  • So metadata is not restricted to technical or implementation level for automatic machine processing, but also exists at the business level for humans sharing knowledge. Examples. <br /> <br /> In order to bridge the gap between these social as technical levels of metadata we have to acknolwedge this versatility of levels and types, and put into practices the necessary activities to identify common information needs in the organisation and find a clear and uniform agreement on metadata that provides meaningful answers. <br /> <br />
  • So metadata is not restricted to technical or implementation level for automatic machine processing, but also exists at the business level for humans sharing knowledge. Examples. <br /> <br /> In order to bridge the gap between these social as technical levels of metadata we have to acknolwedge this versatility of levels and types, and put into practices the necessary activities to identify common information needs in the organisation and find a clear and uniform agreement on metadata that provides meaningful answers. <br /> <br />
  • To identify information needs we consider these four crucial questions of information governance. <br /> <br />
  • To identify information needs we consider these four crucial questions of information governance. <br /> <br />
  • To identify information needs we consider these four crucial questions of information governance. <br /> <br />
  • To identify information needs we consider these four crucial questions of information governance. <br /> <br />
  • To identify information needs we consider these four crucial questions of information governance. <br /> <br />
  • we call this bridge business semantics <br />
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  • 2. Communicatie Metadata bekrachtigt gegevensuitwisseling tussen verschillende informatiesystemen en mensen omdat het zorgt voor de automatische omschakeling tussen gegevensformaten. Dit biedt een <br /> betere basis voor een holistische informatie -centrische infrastructuur waarin reeds lopende initiatieven passen, zoals master data management, business intelligence, service-oriented architecture, en business <br /> process management. <br />
  • 3. Hergebruik Het correct toepassen van metadata voor annotatie kan het hergebruik vergemakkelijken van diverse kennisartefacten zoals rapporten, queries, data, architectuur, maar ook van de beschikbare <br /> technologie en licenties (bijv. versies van Java, database, server, application server). <br />
  • 4. Impactanalyse Als het mogelijk is om zoveel mogelijk op voorhand het effect van een verandering doorheen de betrokken systemen te kunnen inschatten, kan veel beter een ef&#xFB01;ci &#xA8; <br /> ente kosten-batenanalyse gemaakt worden van deze verandering. <br />
  • Niet alleen op het gebied van IT, maar ook in alles wat IT ondersteunt: decreten, rapporten, applicaties, specificaties, ... <br /> <br />
  • 6. Uniformiteit De uniformiteit2 of algemene geldigheid van eenduidige begrippen geeft meer zekerheid en vertrouwen. <br /> <br />
  • 7. Compliance In elke omgeving zijn altijd bepaalde regels aanwezig waaraan de organisatie moet voldoen, ook op het gebied van informatie. Het niet volgen van deze regels kan zware gevolgen hebben. <br />
  • zeker SWOT opnemen <br /> <br /> weaknesses: is er nog niet -> is precies daarom dat we dit willen introduceren <br /> <br /> nadat alles grondig geanalyseerd is, is het duidelijk dat er drie sporen zijn om van te vertrekken en op voort te doen <br />
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  • tools and methods to define vocabulary and semantics of the business <br /> derive technical models from that <br /> ability to validate (qual and quan) <br /> presume many formats, many vocabularies, many levels different roles and responsibilities <br />
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  • dit hielp Frans om de link te leggen met de feiten + databank (goed om create te verduidelijken): <br /> hoe kunnen we dit hier tussenknijpen (terwijl het eigenlijk applicatie is) <br />
  • dit hielp Frans om de link te leggen met de feiten + databank (goed om create te verduidelijken): <br /> hoe kunnen we dit hier tussenknijpen (terwijl het eigenlijk applicatie is) <br />
  • dit hielp Frans om de link te leggen met de feiten + databank (goed om create te verduidelijken): <br /> hoe kunnen we dit hier tussenknijpen (terwijl het eigenlijk applicatie is) <br />
  • dit hielp Frans om de link te leggen met de feiten + databank (goed om create te verduidelijken): <br /> hoe kunnen we dit hier tussenknijpen (terwijl het eigenlijk applicatie is) <br />
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  • the separation into different layers increases design scalability, but design REUSE of heterogenous services and data is equally important. To this end, next paradigm shift is to take out the semantics out of the data (and services), just like we took the data out of the application. these so-called open systems will require semantics. <br />
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SBVR driven integration of large organisations: a case for Flemish public administration SBVR driven integration of large organisations: a case for Flemish public administration Presentation Transcript