- Define the project lifecycle using IBM Solution for Collaborative Lifecycle Management
- Build a logical and physical data model in IBM InfoSphere® Data Architect
- Confirm business rules and business events using IBM WebSphere® Operational Decision Management
- Map a business process and mediation using IBM Business Process Manager
- Use IBM Cognos® Business Intelligence to develop business insight
In addition, we articulate a testing strategy using IBM Rational® Quality Manager and deployment options using IBM Workload Deployer.
Taken together, this book provides comprehensive guidance for building and testing a solution using core IBM Rational, Information Management, WebSphere, Cognos and Business Process Management software. It seeks to demystify the notion that developing and deploying advanced solutions is taxing.
This book will appeal to IT architects and specialists who seek straightforward guidance on how to build comprehensive solutions. They will be able to adapt these materials to kick-start their own end-to-end projects.
This is the starting point and theme of this radically revised Economist books classic, now available for the first time in America.
Richard Davies, economics editor of The Economist, takes us on a journey through the paper's own analysis of the state of the world's economies, how we reached this point and what to expect in the next decade. He explores:
what's gone wrong since 2008, why it's happened and how we can stop it happening again;
the shifting focus of economics from banking to labor economics;
the future hopes and challenges for the world economy.
Along the way, we encounter the global economy laid bare, from banks, panics, and crashes to innovative new policies to improve how markets function; from discussions around jobs, pay, and inequality to the promise of innovation and productivity; from the implications of emerging markets and the globalisation of trade through to the sharing economy and the economics of Google and eBay.
The result is a fascinating review of the global economy and the changing role of economics in the new world order.
The twelve essays collected here explore and build on Pring’s treatment of topics that are central to the field of philosophy of education and high on the agenda of education policy-makers. The essays are by no means uncritical: some authors disagree sharply with Pring; others see his arguments as useful but incomplete, in need of addition or amendment. But all acknowledge their intellectual debt to him and recognise him as a giant on whose shoulders they stand.
This book will be a welcome and lively read for educational academics, researchers and students of Educational Studies and Philosophy.