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An Enterprise Architecture
is described by the following:
The Enterprise Architecture (EA) is derived from business driven requirements; it is proactive and strategic.
|Without Architecture||With Enterprise Architecture|
|Lack of alignment with business drivers and processes||Alignment with business drivers and processes|
|Redundant data and processes||Enterprise data source|
|Competing technology debates||Technology standards, configurations and buy lists|
|Technology integration complexity is high||Approved technologies meet architectural integration specifications|
|Total cost of ownership is not considered when technology is introduced||Fewer configurations and required skill sets lowers support costs|
|Poorly leveraged technology investment||Current and future technology investments maximized|
|Staff trained in a wide range of technologies||Core competencies in standard technologies.|
EA - Enterprise Architecture
The EA mandates the alignment of information technology with line of business goals. It "engineers out" everything that inhibits change and "engineers in" a high tolerance for the unanticipated. Organizations that have embraced business driven architectures have a technology plan and blueprint to guide their directions, choices, and investments. They have a framework that allows them to respond to business and IT trends.
- Communications and Networking
- Jul 16, 2000
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