Enterprise2.0 Web2.0 Trends
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Enterprise2.0 Web2.0 Trends Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Enterprise 2.0 & Web 2.0: Open Standards, Open Source, WEB2.0 & Enterprise 2.0 Shyam Veerina August 2007 Disclaimer: Source of all the opinions, graphs, titles and images in this presentation are all duly sited in the reference section.
  • 2. WEB1.0 versus WEB2.0
  • 3. Architectural View: WEB1.0 versus WEB2.0
  • 4. Web1.0 versus WEB 2.0 Adaptation
  • 5. Client View: WEB1.0 versus WEB2.0 READ ONLY READ, EDIT, CONFIGURE
  • 6. WEB2.0: Consumer vs Enterprise View
  • 7. OG Platform: Open Standards, Internet & WEB2.0
  • 8. Enterprise2.0: Architecture of Partition Enterprise View
  • 9. Consumer WEB2.0 – Architecture of Participation Consumer View
  • 10. Open Source and Open Standards
  • 11. Open Standards – Why?
    • Why do they exist
    The fundamental reason for the existence of Open Standards is that they facilitate choice in the market, through encouraging both competition and inter-operability. David Mitchell, 2005
  • 12. Open Standards – What?
    • What types of standards exist
      • Standards can be categorized by the type of development organization
        • e.g., national or international body, industry and trade associations, and consortia.
      • Standards can be viewed as industry voluntary efforts or government-regulated efforts.
      • Standards can be thought of as formal de jure - developed specifications, or market-dominant de facto product technologies.
  • 13. Open Standards
    • What types of standards exist
    De Facto De Jure Programming Languages Data Exchange Formats Communication Protocols System Metadata Presentation/UI Software Services Management & Ops. David Mitchell, 2005
  • 14. Open Source – Why?
    • Why do open source projects exist
      • Programming practice and learning
      • Demonstration of ability - job application
      • Functional and technical gaps in market
      • Improve on an existing OSS project
      • Provide an alternative to commercial products
      • Reference implementation of open standards
      • Commercial motivation
  • 15. Open Source – What?
    • What types of open source project exist
    SugarCRM Alfresco Jasper Compiere phpMyAdmin
  • 16. Open Source – Who?
    • Who participates
  • 17. Open Source – Benefits
    • Flexibility
    • Economic Factors
    • Licensing Intricacies
    • Avoid thinking it is free
    • Focus on real TCO
    • Analyze where real value is added
  • 18. Enterprise 2.0 Reference Architectures
  • 19. Client/Server Side Architecture
  • 20. Client/Server in Enterprise 2.0
  • 21. WEB2.0 Client Interaction
  • 22. Enterprise Mashup Architecture
  • 23. Use of Mashups
  • 24. AJAX - Application Container
  • 25. AJAX – Cross Section
  • 26. Typical Implementation Model
  • 27. WEB2.0 Application Framework
  • 28. The Intersection: WEB2.0 within Enterprise 2.0
  • 29. Generating Revenue From Web2.0
  • 30. Enterprises versus SMB (s)
  • 31. Enterprise 2.0 Adaptation Curve
  • 32. Disruption: Evolution of Enterprise 2.0
  • 33. WEB2.0 In Enterprise 2.0
  • 34. Web 2.0 in Enterprise 2.0
  • 35. Open Standards & WEB2.0: Changing Landscape
  • 36. Enterprise2.0: Changing Architectures
  • 37. WEB2.0 and Enterprise2.0
  • 38. Evolution: Internet, Open Standards WEB2.0 & Enterprise 2.0
  • 39. Evolution: WEB2.0 in Enterprise2.0
  • 40. Enterprise 2.0: Open Standards, Internet and WEB2.0
  • 41. Properties of Web 2.0 – Enterprise 2.0
  • 42. Evolution of WEB Application Architectures
  • 43. Effective WEB2.0 Applications
  • 44. Open Standards and WEB2.0 Applications
  • 45. Best Practices: WEB2.0 Applications
  • 46. Building Open Standards Applications
  • 47. WEB2.0: Consumer View
  • 48. WEB2.0 Consumer View
  • 49. Consumer Centric WEB 2.0
  • 50. WEB2.0 Consumer View
  • 51. WEB2.0 Consumer View
  • 52. Consumer Web 2.0
  • 53. Web 2.0 in Consumer World
  • 54. Technology Enablers & Business Benefits
  • 55. Enterprise 2.0 – Web 2.0 Paradigm
  • 56. Enterprise 2.0: How It Works?
  • 57. Web 2.0 Trends in Business
  • 58. Technology Enablers
  • 59. Assembling Web2.0 for Enterprise 2.0
  • 60. Enterprise2.0 Architecture
  • 61. Enterprise 2.0 Benefits
  • 62. Enterprise 2.0 Mashups
  • 63. Mashups in Enterprise 2.0
  • 64. Mashups in Work
  • 65. More on Mashups
  • 66. SOA and Web 2.0
  • 67. SOA and WEB 2.0
  • 68. WEB 2.0 - Self Service Model
  • 69. Product Development in Web 2.0 Era
  • 70. Web 2.0: How It Disrupts Legacy Systems?
  • 71. Summary: The Paradigm Shift, Technology Stack & Business Value
    • Web 2.0 is the next evolution of the web that has a new usage paradigm as well as a new technology paradigm. The former is characterized by “ architecture of participation ” and the latter is characterized by “ architecture of partition ”.
    • Web 2.0 is more than a consumer phenomenon. There is a consumer as well as an enterprise aspect of web 2.0. Consumer Web 2.0 and Enterprise Web 2.0 intersect at social computing.
    • Contrary to the common wisdom, Web 2.0 is based on a new technology foundation from Web 1.0. Though still evolving, the web 2.0 technology stack includes an application client container, an internet messaging bus and an enterprise mashup server . This technology stack enables “ architecture of partition ”, giving developers the capability to decide the appropriate architecture partition according to application requirements for the first time in history.
    • Beyond being a consumer phenomenon, web 2.0 has a significant impact on business computing by enabling better, faster, richer applications while reducing costs, with tangible and measurable real ROI .
  • 72. References
    • www.coachwei.com
    • http://web2.sys-con.com/
    • IBM DeveloperWork’s Interview of Sr. Tim Berners-Lee: http://www-128.ibm.com/developerworks/podcast/dwi/cm-int082206.html, 8/22/2006;
    • “ Web 2.0? It doesn’t exist”, Russell Shaw, http://blogs.zdnet.com/ip-telephony/?p=805, 12/17/2005;
    • “ What is Web 2.0”, Tim O’Reilly, http://www.oreillynet.com/pub/a/oreilly/tim/news/2005/09/30/what-is-web-20.html, 9/30/2005;
    • “ Web 2.0 Is here”, Dion HinchCliffe, http://web2.wsj2.com/web2ishere.htm, 9/24/2005;
    • “ Tim Berners-Lee Comes Under Fire: Is It Time He Let Go of "Web 1.0"?”, Jeremy Geelan, http://web2.sys-con.com/read/267479.htm, 9/5/2006;
    • “ All We Got Was Web 1.0, When Tim Berners-Lee Actually Gave Us Web 2.0”, Dion HinchCliffe, http://web2.wsj2.com/all_we_got_was_web_10_when_tim_bernerslee_actually_gave_us_w.htm, 9/4/2006;
    • “ The "Perfect Storm" of Web 2.0 Disruption”, Jeremy Geelan, http://web2.sys-con.com/read/267370.htm, 9/7/2006;
    • “ The Co-Evolution of SOA and Web 2.0”,Dion HinchCliffe, http://web2.wsj2.com/continuing_an_industry_discussion_the_coevolution_of_soa_and.htm, 6/6/2006;
    • “ Web 2.0: the State of Confusion?”, Coach Wei, http://www.coachwei.com/blog/_archives/2006/9/11/2314800.html, 9/11/2006;
    • “ Every Organization Should Have A Web 2.0 Story”, Coach Wei, http://www.coachwei.com/blog/_archives/2006/7/25/2162250.html, 7/25/2006;
    • “ Web 2.0 Communication Layer: from HTTP to Comet to Internet Messaging Bus”, Coach Wei, http://www.coachwei.com/blog/_archives/2006/10/13/2414519.html, 10/13/2006;
    • “ Does every organization need a Web 2.0 strategy?”, Dion HinchCliffe, http://blogs.zdnet.com/Hinchcliffe/?p=60, 8/18/2006;
    • “ Gartner's 2006 Emerging Technologies Hype Cycle Highlights Key Technology Themes”, Gartner, http://www.gartner.com/it/page.jsp?id=495475, 8/9/2006;
    • “ Web 2.0 Summit: IBM evolves vision of SOA and Web 2.0”, Dion HinchCliffe, http://blogs.zdnet.com/Hinchcliffe/?p=72, November 2006;