Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Enterprise2.0 Web2.0 Trends


Published on

GlobalRoads is a Enterprise 2.0 Sales Automation Company

Published in: Technology, Education
  • Login to see the comments

Enterprise2.0 Web2.0 Trends

  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? <ul><li>Why do they exist </li></ul>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? <ul><li>What types of standards exist </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Standards can be categorized by the type of development organization </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><ul><li>e.g., national or international body, industry and trade associations, and consortia. </li></ul></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Standards can be viewed as industry voluntary efforts or government-regulated efforts. </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Standards can be thought of as formal de jure - developed specifications, or market-dominant de facto product technologies. </li></ul></ul>
  13. Open Standards <ul><li>What types of standards exist </li></ul>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? <ul><li>Why do open source projects exist </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Programming practice and learning </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Demonstration of ability - job application </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Functional and technical gaps in market </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Improve on an existing OSS project </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Provide an alternative to commercial products </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Reference implementation of open standards </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Commercial motivation </li></ul></ul>
  15. Open Source – What? <ul><li>What types of open source project exist </li></ul>SugarCRM Alfresco Jasper Compiere phpMyAdmin
  16. Open Source – Who? <ul><li>Who participates </li></ul>
  17. Open Source – Benefits <ul><li>Flexibility </li></ul><ul><li>Economic Factors </li></ul><ul><li>Licensing Intricacies </li></ul><ul><li>Avoid thinking it is free </li></ul><ul><li>Focus on real TCO </li></ul><ul><li>Analyze where real value is added </li></ul>
  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 <ul><li>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 ”. </li></ul><ul><li>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. </li></ul><ul><li>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. </li></ul><ul><li>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 . </li></ul>
  72. References <ul><li> </li></ul><ul><li> </li></ul><ul><li>IBM DeveloperWork’s Interview of Sr. Tim Berners-Lee:, 8/22/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Web 2.0? It doesn’t exist”, Russell Shaw,, 12/17/2005; </li></ul><ul><li>“ What is Web 2.0”, Tim O’Reilly,, 9/30/2005; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Web 2.0 Is here”, Dion HinchCliffe,, 9/24/2005; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Tim Berners-Lee Comes Under Fire: Is It Time He Let Go of &quot;Web 1.0&quot;?”, Jeremy Geelan,, 9/5/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ All We Got Was Web 1.0, When Tim Berners-Lee Actually Gave Us Web 2.0”, Dion HinchCliffe,, 9/4/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ The &quot;Perfect Storm&quot; of Web 2.0 Disruption”, Jeremy Geelan,, 9/7/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ The Co-Evolution of SOA and Web 2.0”,Dion HinchCliffe,, 6/6/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Web 2.0: the State of Confusion?”, Coach Wei,, 9/11/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Every Organization Should Have A Web 2.0 Story”, Coach Wei,, 7/25/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Web 2.0 Communication Layer: from HTTP to Comet to Internet Messaging Bus”, Coach Wei,, 10/13/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Does every organization need a Web 2.0 strategy?”, Dion HinchCliffe,, 8/18/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Gartner's 2006 Emerging Technologies Hype Cycle Highlights Key Technology Themes”, Gartner,, 8/9/2006; </li></ul><ul><li>“ Web 2.0 Summit: IBM evolves vision of SOA and Web 2.0”, Dion HinchCliffe,, November 2006; </li></ul>