<img src="//bat.bing.com/action/0?ti=5222936&amp;Ver=2" height="0" width="0" style="display:none; visibility: hidden;">

Integration Modernization Series Part 2: The Disruptor

By James Cantin | Tue, Feb 18, 2020

This post is the second of our three-part series, "Why Integration Modernization is Essential for Digital Transformation."  See our other posts: Part 1, "Understanding Digital Transformation," and Part 3, "Implementing Modern Integration." 

In the first article of this series, Understanding Digital Transformation, we used the examples of Kodak and Xerox; two companies where digital technologies proved devastating. Both struggled to step away from their legacy business while at the same time trying to understand and apply the new technology. Most importantly, leadership struggled to think differently and apply the capabilities to new business models.

For other companies, Digital Transformation is viewed as an opportunity. Let's explore an example of a company embracing Digital Transformation as they try to become the disruptor in their industry.

Continue reading

Integration Modernization Series Part 3: Implementing Modern Integration

By James Cantin | Tue, Feb 18, 2020

This post is the third of our three-part series, "Why Integration Modernization is Essential for Digital Transformation."  See Part 1, "Understanding Digital Transformation," and Part 2, "The Disruptor." 

In the previous article in this series, "The Disruptor," we explored how one company has combined two disruptive technologies to create a trust-based marketplace that could potentially transform an industry. 

Chances are your experience with Digital Transformation will look very different. But there are steps we should take so that our organization is better prepared for the inevitable disruption new technology brings. We'll explore these below as "Integration Modernization Lessons."

Continue reading

The Blockchain Primer — Without the Bitcoin

By John Hawkins | Tue, Feb 13, 2018

Every time I see a "Blockchain 101" post, inevitably, it mentions Bitcoin. That’s telling you about a specific use of a blockchain technology rather than describing what blockchain technology is and what it can do for you in general. So, I figured I'd write the more general “what is” version. I’ll also touch on what it takes for you to work with blockchains.

By the way, I'm going to try not to mention Bitcoin again here. So, let's go...

The Problem

Traditionally, if parties wanted to track assets—let’s say cars—these assets would be tracked by separate parties keeping their own individual records. Those parties can alter those assets (buy the car, sell the car, be the insurer for the car). However, this is inefficient and prone to error.

Continue reading
COMMENTS