Business Intelligence is a powerful tool, designed for the modern business environment.
One of its primary goals is to enhance performance evaluation, by utilizing benchmarking, data visualization, measurement analysis, data mining, all combining to facilitate your organizations’ requirements for forecasting the future trends in your industry and thereby optimizing informed, data-driven decision-making at all levels of your business. Continue reading this post>>
arc|planet 2015 – 250 Attendees Joined a Fantastic Event to Learn About Best Practices and Latest Product Highlightsby arcplan
This year’s arc|planet in Düsseldorf has been a great success. Last Thursday and Friday we were hosting the world’s largest conference for arcplan users at the Van der Valk Airport Hotel OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERADüsseldorf, Germany. According to the claim of “Planning | Performance | Passion” customers, partners, and prospective clients were given detailed information and practical insight regarding the competitive benefits going with the implementation of arcplan-based performance management and planning solutions. Continue reading this post>>
The term Data Visualization loosely refers to the techniques used to communicate data or information by creating visual objects that are contained in graphics. The end goal is to communicate information clearly and efficiently to users via the information graphics selected, such as tables and charts. In his 1983 book “The Visual Display of Quantitative Information”, Professor Edward Tufte defines ‘graphical displays’ and principles for effective graphical display in the following passage: “Excellence in statistical graphics consists of complex ideas communicated with clarity, precision and efficiency. Graphical displays should: Continue reading this post>>
As someone who interacts day-to-day with BI developers, consumers and the IT folks who make the whole BI infrastructure function, I have firsthand, in-depth knowledge of the range of logistics that’s required to successfully bring an application from server to client user, regardless of whether the user is sitting in a corporate cubicle or perched on a coffee house stool, somewhere downtown.
I like to break these logistical things down into 2 categories. Continue reading this post>>
Traditionally, one of the first steps to designing a dashboarding or reporting solution is to determine what screen size to use as a basis for layout. Typically, the solution’s layout will be designed to look good on a “standard” laptop. The smaller screen resolution looks a bit small on large monitors, but at least the whole application fits on the page. But that can’t be the ultimate goal, right? The advance of responsive design allows for mobile devices to view the same content, but allows for the application to be scaled up to larger monitors as well. When creating responsive applications, it is important to keep in mind what device is being used to access the solution. This should determine how much and what kind of data to provide the end user.