Intervju med SAPs VD Jim Snabe

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 17.5.2013 10:53 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 0 Kommentarer

SAP har just avslutat SAPPHIRE så vi tänkte att det är en bra tid att publicera en intervju med SAPs VD Jim Snabe.

Under CeBit fick Affectos Jens Andersen möjlighet att göra en exklusiv intervju med SAPs VD. Härligt med nära relationer till sina partners!

Interview with Jim Hagemann Snabe at CeBIT 2013

You have talked a lot about the challenges in transforming your business model. What does it mean for SAP as a business to transform the business to a cloud computing business that sells software?

When we looked at the company in 2010 it was clear to us that there would be a major transformation of the whole industry. We basically said that the user experience would move from the desktop to the mobile device, the data will move from disk to main memory and the application will move from on-premise to the cloud. That is a pretty radical shift in three dimensions at the same time. But instead of looking at it as a challenge we said: Maybe that’s an opportunity for us to reinvent a very successful company once again. And we started a combination of innovation like HANA – it’s an organic innovation for SAP – and acquisitions to move us into that new world. And you are right, the business model change for cloud is radically different. Yet, within 12 months, meaning basically from January 2012 to December 2012, we went to a one billion USD business in the cloud from almost zero. So I would say we are well on our way to do that without losing our core business. I think that was the trick in this strategy; how you do that is the ultimate innovators' dilemma? How do you move to a new world without destroying yourself?

So far we have had single digit, but solid single digit, growth, and I think the reason is that we are revitalizing the core. The suite now runs on HANA, it gets a mobile frontend and it’s connected to the cloud. So this core becomes relevant again with these three new areas - not irrelevant. And I think there is more growth in the core to come as new emerging industries and geographies still face big ERP challenges.

Is that profitable for your business?

It depends on where you are in the lifecycle. Some people think it can never be profitable, but that’s not right. It is actually very easy to explain how you become profitable in the cloud; it’s all about scale. If you take a cost curve that says I invest a lot of money and then I go live and then every cost I add is a very small extra cost and the revenue will go like this.... If you are extremely fast, it goes like this... And if you acquire a company or two it goes like this...

Now, once you are beyond this point, the profitability can be very big, even bigger than the traditional business, so you have a timing problem. Now our benefit is that we have a lot of successful business already which means we can fund this investment. We said that by 2015, we will have a 2 billion euro business that is profitable, and that is because we then go beyond this point and then we are in a good shape.

If I was a customer I would be worried about buying a cloud solution from someone who is not able to make money. What is the guarantee that this company will be around in two years? We actually have the benefit of being a company with two business models. We can afford the investment now and get the benefit later.

How do you see this development of your own on-premise solution compared to the cloud solution? For example, you have the HR solution from Successfactors and the on-premise solution for HR. How do see this development in the future?

I think there are some areas where you will see a radical move to the cloud because companies see obvious places to use the cloud and no reason to do it on premise. I think HR is probably more or less completely on the move to the cloud. We will continue to serve our existing customers in the on-premise world - some will still prefer that. Some are still concerned to put data like HR data in the cloud where someone else can look at it, but I think we will see a lot of the innovation happen in the cloud.

So the recommendation will be that the customers overtime move to the cloud?

Yes. It’s like a stepwise approach. We have our own payroll running on-premise and now we move our talent management to Successfactors' solution sets, and it’s the combinations of these two that make us improve our HR.

CRM I think will be a combination of cloud for collaboration, for sentiment analysis on Twitter, for Facebook type interaction to other people and for sales force automation, but the backend will run on-premise for pricing, delivery, invoicing and these kinds of things. It will be a hybrid.

You mentioned HANA before and that is obviously a technological disruption. We were talking about changes to the business model and changing towards software as a service and platform as a service. You also said just a moment ago that there is still a lot of room for growth. Is there also room for more disruption - especially on the business side? Are things going to change radically there as well? You mentioned HR moving to the cloud as an example. What’s next?

I think you will see all the edge processes moving to the cloud. It starts in the US - it’s a bigger trend in the US right now - and as Europe gets harmonisation on cloud rules etc. you will also see Europe go there as well as Asia.

I think the main disruption will come from the in-memory computing because you can do things you could not do before, but not all companies have realised what it means. It’s not a question of "how do I do what I do today a little bit faster?". It is "how do I rethink what I do if I have the speed?" and I think that’s where we will see consulting companies go as well.

Today, they do bread and butter implementation of ERP, and I am saying: Hey - we can automate that. If you were a pharmaceutical company, you would be looking at what HANA will do for you. If you were a bank, how you do real-time risk management? If you were an insurance company, how do you do fraud detection or recalculation of risks in real-time? These are high value scenarios that will disrupt businesses in industries.

Obviously it’s a technology revolution and everybody is going to catch up to that and you really want to make a disruption to the business side as well, and I guess that makes SAP the big player that everyone wants to disrupt. You have a head start, obviously, but I mean a couple of weeks from now IBM in-memory databases are coming, and everybody else are going to catch up at a given time. You have to keep changing if you actually want to profit from it, right?

No doubt. I think the technology advancements we have made are clear right now. Most alternatives are actually hybrids - not pure in-memory - and that’s because they can’t kill themselves. Will they catch up? Yes. So how do we stay ahead? We don't do that by further technology advancements - it’s about using HANA! So every time we find a new place to use HANA, we move ahead again. As they catch up, we are already using HANA for DNA analysis in healthcare treatment, seismic data analysis for oil and gas companies as well as our own suite. I mean, we run our suite on HANA right now! On the other hand, if you were using Oracle and move to HANA; you would still need to reprogram some 35 different apps, and that will take a while.

Do you see this could be the end of the client-server technology that you had for the R/3 system which was SAP's real success before this?. Will it end now because you are moving functionality back to the database server?

I think you will still have the fundamental architecture of connected computers in a client-server type architecture. But it’s becoming less important and you are actually right in challenging the assumption that the database and the application are two separate things. We are building closer and closer to the raw data. So it’s not like mainframe to client-server was a radical shift were we went you came from one central with dumb terminals to a network, and now here is the next thing. I think you still keep the network, but now you get rid of the disks and collapse the stack. So it is disruptive. But it’s other parts of the stack that are being disrupted than just the client-server.

There are different approaches to big data on the market. On one side we have the more closed SAP shop with HANA with certification for the hardware and so on and special software running on HANA. And then, on the other side, I see solutions like HADOOP - an open source tool where everybody can build solutions on top of it. How can these two approaches exist in the market when we think about the HADOOP ecosystem?

First of all, it’s interesting that you call HANA closed. It speaks SQL, and this morning three kids from school were showing bundeskansler Merkel how they had spent two weeks programming for HANA. If three kids can do it from school, you don’t have to be a SAP employee or SAP expert. It’s open for everyone. In fact we are leveraging HANA in the Amazon cloud. Anyone who want to build on HANA with a SQL approach, the most common database language in the world, and not invented by us, can do so at 99 cents per hour. I would not call that closed -  I will call that extremely open.

HADOOP is a different thing; it’s more of a service they offer. And we actually integrate the HADOOP services. What we find is that the speed of HANA gives companies an opportunity to differentiate themselves. When I talk to a large consumer product company for example, they say "Wow, what if we could do simulations of trade promotion management?" And the interesting thing is the conclusion: "This will change our margin. 80% of trade promotions are not productive. What if we can change that?" And then they say "I want HANA installed in my shop and not show anyone what I am doing with it. I am not going to do this somewhere on the internet where others can see this. This is differentiation. For me, it is uniqueness. I am using HANA as a weapon to be more competitive."

That’s the approach we are taking. Really, it’s not about whether it’s open or not but how HANA offers potential for differentiation. The more differentiating it is, the less interested customers are in sharing it, It's not us, and I think what you will see from us is a very open approach. In fact we want HANA to be the preferred platform for companies to build software on - not just SAP. I think we made a mistake in the past when we built a platform for ourselves. Then by definition, at least my definition, it is not a platform. It is only a platform the moment we open it up for everyone.

But I think it’s an issue for many businesses that HANA is a very expensive platform.

It depends on how you look at the expense. If you only look at the software, it’s probably more expensive, and we are not discounting it. But if you look at the total solution, it’s typically significantly cheaper. Because the hardware is cheaper and the infrastructure is cheaper. We don’t need a large system of size of this room to store the same data multiple times. You can make it with a relatively small box that outperforms huge infrastructures that cost fortunes.

The best example I can give you is in high tech;  a very large customer oriented high tech company. They run SAP as their main operations application and they do millions of transactions. Then they have a large scale data warehouse from a competitor. Then they have another large scale high performance reporting solution from yet another competitor. And then they have SAP BusinessObjects to provide a view of these data.

What they have in the middle cost them 200 million euros a year. The machines are the size of this whole floor. And we say: "With HANA - if you have this world and this world on HANA - you can take all of that away." That’s what I mean. If you look at it purely from the software side of things; then yes .- our software is probably more expensive. But the total infrastructure cost , once you can do this, is reduced significantly. And that’s why we think we can price the software more.

Strategically, what we are saying is this: "We have a 5 per cent share of wallet." Companies that run SAP everywhere spent 5 % of their total IT budget on us. With this strategy we are saying "Why are you spending so much on hardware, why are you spending so much on services? With in-memory computing and cloud computing we can collapse those costs and we just want a little bit more." Maybe our share of wallet is 10 per cent - maybe the total cost goes down. We are arguing that the software part of the spend will increase at the expense of the other lines,   not by having more IT costs. That’s why I want to look at the bigger picture.

This means a radical shift for companies; to take this stuff and throw it away, implement HANA and put all data into HANA.

Yes, this will be a shift over years and that’s what I've told the analysts as well. This is not like suddenly, everything is there. My assumption is, however,that there is a new generation of servers. A little bit like the client-server thing. They have no moving parts, they have huge memory, huge parallel processors and they perform maybe 200 times more than the old ones per invested dollar. If that’s true, then this shift will happen. Whether you want HANA right now or not, you will want that price/performance improvement, and you will want it at a time where your current hardware needs a refresh.  

You mentioned HADOOP as an integration part for big data. You are also using for example R-server for predictive analysis. Will you use more of this of kind open source software in the future to speed up your own time to market?

Yes, we have been much more open to open source and we are very open to co-innovation in general. I learned from the Apple story about iPhone and the app-store that the amount of innovation that even Apple can do is nothing compared to what an ecosystem can do. And the theme of CeBIT this year is shared economy. That’s a world where you are willing to share some of your opportunity and in return get a much bigger impact.

But that also means that you come into some new markets where you have completely new competitors. For example SAS institute which are big in Denmark. You are going to compete with them then?

I think you are right. We are big in analytics. I believe the transaction world and the analytics world will start merging together. The data will be stored in main memory and serve both purposes, and in that scenario we have a competitive advantage because we have both transactional and analytics systems. If you only have one it’s hard to do the merge. In my vision I hope that SAS Institute would use HANA to build their world class application on and then we co-innovate and compete. But they get a world class platform for the future.

Actually that was one of my questions. It’s one thing for you to open up the platform and let people build their own SQL and do their own coding on top of it. It’s another thing to open up for and allow for competitors such as Oracle and SAS Institute to use your appliance. Are you saying that’s actually going to happen?

I don’t know whether it's going to happen.

Would you be open to it?

Strategically, I would be open to it. I believe that is the best way to keep our own development on it's toes. I never believed that you can close the innovation. That’s why I reacted so strongly when you talked about our "closed approach." I believe that companies who try to be to closed eventually lose. We have seen it many, many times in our industry. A great example is the video recorder example of the better technology losing because it was not open enough. There were not enough on it.

I see the same thing here. What we are trying to do now is to platform HANA - have our competitors to build on top of it. I am OK with that. We need to compete where there is an overlap and the customer gets a choice. And I think it’s better for the industry, for SAP and for the customers.

How do you see the future of SAP BW?

Clearly, with BW on HANA we can take complexity away from the infrastructure. We can basically get rid of the cubes and we can improve the front line user experience dramatically because suddenly, you can do whatever you want to ask queries. You don’t have to pre-answer anticipated questions. You can ask any questions you want. So I think that that is a huge advantage. But there is of course a concern whether there will be a BW in the future.

The reason I ask is that it is a very complex data model on the ERP side. You need to have some kind of tools that provide a single point of fact.

There are two reasons: That one we are actually solving. If you look at the suite on HANA, we have a unified and simplified data model so you can actually sit on the top of HANA that is running the suite and have much simpler reporting. You will see us enhancing the reporting capability. When the suite runs on HANA, you have all the opportunities you want. There is also a second reason for a BW in the future and that that is that you typically don't have only once source. It’s not typically one ERP system. Very few have one ERP and I believe that the analysis of the future is Twitter sentiment analysis and HADOOP data and benchmarking. All data that is not in the ERP system you will want to bring in as well. Therefore it still makes sense to have a BW. But it will be a much less costly BW because you can take all the cubes away. That’s my vision.

You are now moving functionality down to the database server and you are not using ABAP on the database server. How do you see the future ABAP and the development tools?

First of all there are thousands and thousands of companies out there who have not just the ABAP we have delivered to them but also enhanced it so I think it will stay on for a long time. It’s clear that when you look at how we mainly interact with HANA, it is SQL oriented, and I personally believe that the only path forward is to be more or less language agnostic. Whatever language you want, you can use it. It was a great example that the kids this morning had used three different languages to actually interact with HANA. That’s why the openness is so important.

Even though you don’t get ABAP education in high school anymore, I still think it’s a great language to run large scale transaction systems. It made us independent of the databases, which is why we can move the suite to HANA,. But ABAP is probably not what most coders in the world will be programming. With the service oriented architecture that we have and the tied-in software architecture we now allow more or less any programming language. We need to do a better job in building delivering a simple platform for extension that goes beyond ABAP, and that’s what we will do.

We have many customers running Oracle databases - three out of four. When do think you can reduce that number to 50%?

It’s not a goal in itself to reduce the number. I am pretty convinced that with the performance you have with in-memory computing, many new decisions will be for in-memory computing. I also believe that in 10 years there will still be a lot of Oracle databases out there, and there will still be a lot of disks. We still have R/2 customers running on mainframes so it’s a little bit like if you want to modernize a city large like Copenhagen: You don’t do it by tearing down all the buildings and build something new. You have to work from within and build. Some of the new stuff is built with glass and aluminium and steel but that does not mean you are taking the old buildings away. And that’s my point. Many, many new things will be built purely in-memory. You will see that from SAP for many, many years to come. But that doesn’t mean the Oracle database goes away.

Interview done by: Jens Andersen Affecto Denmark, jens.andersen@affecto.com mobile: +4530711210


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Det var öppet hus på Affecto i Göteborg

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 29.4.2013 12:00 | Kategori: Trender | 0 Kommentarer

Nästan hundra personer kom och lyssnade, minglade och inspirerades på vårt numera traditionsenliga öppna hus. 

Vår nytillträdda VD Hellen Wohlin Lidgard hälsade oss alla välkomna och därefter var talarna i gång. Johan Jerresand och Manuela Mårdeland delade med sig av tankar kring nya roller och strategier i BI-världen.


Magnus Ericsson och Fredric Olesen berättade om SharePoint som plattform och nyheterna i Sharepoint 2013. Mobila tillämpningar demonstrerades av våra IBM Cognos respektive Oracle experter Carl Grundberg och Johan Karlsson.


Vår partner SAP fanns på plats, Carsten Olsen samt Sven-Olof Åhman var populära på ”mingelgolvet”. Kvällen rundades av med att Anders Heimer och Niklas Packendorff från SAP gav oss en fartfylld inblick från förarsätet på en Mercedes McLaren. Mycket uppskattat!


En lycklig vinnare gick hem med fem Trisslotter, stort grattis till Erika!

Nedan finner ni presentationerna från kvällen

Deltagarna fick även information om Affecto Göteborgs utbildningar som de erbjuder till reducerat pris fram till den 31 maj.


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Beslutsstöd i sängen - what you measure is what you get

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 26.9.2012 10:05 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 0 Kommentarer
Sleep cycle 1

Jag kör sleep cycle i min iPhone. Det är en app som monitorerar rörelser när man sover. I senaste versionen har de lagt till grafer.

 - Tid i sängen
 - Sömnkvalitet över tiden
 - Genomsnittlig sovtid per veckodag
 - Vilken tid man gick och lade sig

Jag har använt denna app 499 nätter och min främsta anledning är den smarta väckarklockan som väcker dig när du sover som lättast. Men nu med graferna har jag fått ett beslutsstöd också. Jag fokuserar på sömnkvalitet. Det finns klar korrelation mellan längd på sömn och kvalitet. Mitt mål är att komma upp i över 80% kvalitet och främsta åtgärden är att sova mer.

Klassisk BI-situation

Detta är ett utmärkt exempel på klassisk BI-situation. Du har en process där du fångar data löpande. Men du använder den inte till något långsiktigt. Men lägg till en rapport eller en graf som ger dig perspektiv så kan du börja förändra ditt beteende och nå nya mål.

What you measure is what you get.

Sleep tight!


Taggar: sleep cycle , sömn , Beslutsstöd , Affecto , BI , Business Intelligence

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Var i världen i beslutsstöd hetast?

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 24.9.2012 15:13 | Kategori: Trender | 0 Kommentarer

Jag tittade i Google Keyword Tool för att se vilka sökord som är populära kring beslutsstöd. Google Keyword Tool är för övrigt ett bra exempel på Big Data där du söker bland enorma mängder sökstatistik som Google samlar på sig.

Nedan kan du se var i världen man söker mest på Business Intelligence. Intressant eller hur? Klicka för att se förstoringen.

Taggar: big data , Beslutsstöd , Business Intelligence , Affecto , Google

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Rundabordsamtal om beslutsstöd

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 2.9.2012 9:00 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 0 Kommentarer

Under konferensen BI & Reporting organiserad av Management Events genomfördes ett antal rundabordsamtal. Jag hade nöjet att facilitera ett av dessa.

Jag hade personer från Media, Bank, konsumentprodukter, försäkring, sjukvård runt bordet. Alltså en riktigt bra spridning.

Temat för samtalet var: Hur för man BI att leverera värde över tiden?

Vilka värden ger BI?

Vi tog avstamp i vad värdet av BI är.

  • Tidsvinster när man kan göra något snabbare än innan BI med mindre manuellt arbete
  • BI ger möjlighet att upptäcka nya saker man inte såg innan BI
  • BI släpper loss kreativiteten
  • Det skapar en gemensam bild så att dialogen kan fokusera på åtgärder istället för nuläget

Målbild av nyttan

Det måste finnas en väl definierad bild av varför man investerar i BI. Ledningen måste bestämma vad som är viktigt och det skall vara ledstjärnan i arbetet med BI.

Anpassa efter användarna

BI måste anpassas efter användarna. Self service kan vara bra men det kräver mycket av användarna vilket är en risk. Det kan resultera i att man tappar användare. En kombination av self service och standardrapporter är att föredra.

Högutbildade som tränats i kritiskt tänkande kräver standarder och definitioner.

Gemensamma begrepp

Gruppen kom flera gånger tillbaka till vikten av gemensamma begrepp. Man måste definiera grundläggande begrepp som kund, produkt och mätevärden som försäljningspris, vinst på olika nivåer etc. Den metod som gäller är diskussion i grupp. Gruppen måste ha sammansättning av stake holders. Begreppen skall sedan vara beslutade och gälla. Alltså inte ifrågasättas när de väl är definierade.

Man kan utnyttja internationella standards som hjälp i sitt definitionsarbete.


Alla har någon form av bred gruppering som tillsammans driver utvecklingen av BI framåt inom bolaget. Ett bolag har kvartalsmöten med personer från varje division. Det är eldsjälarna som behöver lyftas fram. En viktig kommentar är att man måste ta hänsyn till skeptikerna så att man inte drar iväg och skapar ett för avancerat system och tappar i användning.

Self service

Det rådde delade meningar om self service. Å en sidan är det bra att användarna får möjlighet att själva utforska data. Men då kräver man mycket av användarna. Med Self service tappar man också kontroll över användningen.


BI är en kulturell fråga där transparens kan uppfattas som ett hot. Man kan inte längre massera siffrorna som man vill innan man presentera dem för andra. Ett beteende som måste undanröjas.

Ett kundcase: e.on

e.on gjorde en bra presentation av hur man ser på Performance Management. De visade på hur PM startar från de högsta strategiska målen. PM fanns som ett av fyra områden som företagets framgång vilar på. En ständig vilja att bli bättre och mäta hur man blir bättre. Killen från e.on sa en kul sak. Han kallade planering med kontoplanen som underlag för "forward bookkeeping", inte planering. Mycket kärnfullt. Planering framåt skall ju bestå av aktiviteter och deras förväntade utfall.


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Take away från BI konferens

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 30.8.2012 21:58 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 0 Kommentarer

Affecto var med på Management Events konferens BI & Reporting.

Några av oss på Affecto hade en hektisk dag med många intressanta kundmöten.

Under dagen var det även flera kundpresentationer. Här är några korta slutsatser.

CFOer prata Master Data

Till min förvåning var Master Data ett stående ämne när CFOer stod på scenen och pratade. Intressant hur fort det ämnet fått hög prioritet.

En gemensam sanning

Det man strävar efter är en gemensam bild av sanningen. Nordea lägger väldigt stora resurser på att få till det.


Frågan är inte om man skall ha ett BICC utan hur det skall se ut. Alla bolag har eller håller på att formera sitt BICC.

Finance styr

Tydligt är att det är Finance som äger frågorna om BI.

Jag återkommer med noteringar från det rundabordsamtal jag faciliterade.


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Vi är en av de bästa i Europa

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 20.6.2012 7:30 | Kategori: Trender | 0 Kommentarer

Lite stolt måste man ju få vara!

Affecto är med i Europatoppen på Great Place to Work. Vi har alltså lyckats placera oss i konkurrens med bolag från hela Europa som tävlar om att vara en bra arbetsplats.

Det vart en hedrande niondeplats för Affecto!

Se hela listan på My Newsdesk.

Kul tycker jag!

Här är vår pressreleas för en sådan vill man ju göra när man har så goda nyheter.

Taggar: Affecto , Great Place to Work (GPTW)

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Är appliance inte lösningen? Jo då!

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 15.6.2012 14:00 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 0 Kommentarer

I en krönika i Verkstadsforum skriver Filip Ekstrand om utmaningarna i många BI-projekt. Jag håller med om analysen att ett BI-projekt behöver mindre teknik och mer verksamhetsfokus för att bli framgångsrikt.

Men sedan drar Filip en slutsats som jag inte riktigt förstår. Han hävdar att appliance som Hana från SAP och Exalytics från Oracle inte löser några problem eftersom just dessa burkar inte adresserar problem kopplade till felaktigt eller undermåligt definierade nyckeltal och begrepp.

BI-projekt skall vara mindre teknikprojekt och mer verksamhetsprojekt. Absolut! Men då ser jag en appliance som en mycket bra lösning. Men en sådan maskin minskar den tekniska komplexiteten i projektet avsevärt. Det har vi på Affecto sett i de "applianceprojekt" vi drivit. Man behöver alltså bekymra sig mindre om tekniken och kan fokusera på verksamhetens krav, definition av gemensamma begrepp etc. BI-projektet har större förutsättningar att inte fastna i teknik.

Det är ju lysande. Tack för det alla tillverkare som tänkt till.

Taggar: sap , exalytics , appliance , bi , Beslutsstöd , hana , oracle

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Artikel i Harvard Business Reviews Blog Network - Få ordning på beslutsstödet

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 4.5.2012 8:15 | Kategori: Samarbete | 0 Kommentarer

På bloggen skriver Jill Dyche från Dataflux om kaoset i beslutsstödet med massor av rapporter som skall beskriva samma sak och kalkylblad som inte har några gemensamma begrepp. Lösningen Jill pekar på är Collaborative BI. Beslutsstöd med samarbetsfunktioner så att användargrupper kan kommentera rapporter och föra en diskussion om innehållet.

Jag tycker det är ett bra steg på vägen men samtidigt tror jag man behöver fatta beslut om gemensamma begrepp. Det måste vara ännu bättre om beslutsfattare kan diskutera om vad man skall göra åt en viss situation istället för att prata om vad en rapport betyder.

Läs artikeln på HBR.ORG.

Vad tycker du?


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Skanska följer upp med nyckeltal i beslutsstödet

Skrivet av: Anders Hermansson 24.4.2012 18:29 | Kategori: Beslutsstöd | 1 Kommentarer

Tidningen PersonalAktuellt har en artikel där Skanska beskriver hur dom med hjälp av beslutsstöd får mer tid till strategiarbete.

Läs artikeln på PersonalAktuellts site.

Taggar: skanska , hr , Nyckeltal , Beslutsstöd

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Affecto is the largest Business Intelligence solution provider in the Nordic countries. We help our customers to improve productivity and competitiveness by superior use of information for decision making. We build IT solutions that enable organizations to integrate their strategic targets with their business management. Affecto also delivers operational solutions for improving and simplifying processes at customer organizations and offers geographic information services (GIS). Affecto offers Business Intelligence solutions in its operating areas in the Nordic and Baltic countries. In operational solutions, the company has a presence in Finland and in the Baltic region