- EBA – Art or science?
- Hello world…
- Let it go… and let it break
- Functional Dependency Map – Follow Up
- Analysts and architects
- Analysis and architecture
- Process or Capability Architecture
- The art of compromise: Designing deliverable architectures
- Business Architecture: How long?
- Help needed – How tactical should my architecture be?
- EBA and the Program Office
- Functional Dependency Map
- Processes are NOT part of a business architecture
- Business Architecture Briefings – Getting off on the right foot
- Capabilities and your roadmap
Category Archives: Delivery Mode
We’ve used a Functional Dependency Map for quite some while now to track risks and dependencies across our roadmap. Once every 4 weeks we get the full project management team together for an hour to run through the dependencies with … Continue reading
In a previous post I talked about how we segregate the roles and accountabilities of business analysts and architects in our organisation. I also stated my belief that the “business analyst and architect role are not quite as far apart … Continue reading
Note: I originally titled this post “Analysis vs. architecture” but deliberately changed it based on the tone of the post as it emerged. So, I’m not quite sure what inspired this post from Nick Malik but it certainly provoked reactions! Kevin … Continue reading
You’re initiating a new project: you’ve mapped it against your strategy contribution framework; you’ve done your capability mapping and updated your knitting pattern; you’ve planned your architecture increments; updated your functional dependency map; adjusted your road map; you’ve provided a … Continue reading
Edit: We’re currently reviewing our FDM to see if it can be improved. How can you ensure that your road-map of projects stays robust and on target to deliver against your strategy? The one thing we can be certain about is … Continue reading
One of my favourite Americanisms is “where the rubber meets the road” and this is just as true for architecture as it is for anything else. Real architecture happens “where the rubber meets the road”. This is assuming, of course, … Continue reading