Some articles on strategic information systems, information systems, information, strategic:
... Charles Wiseman has applied the current concepts of Strategic Information Systems in work at GTE and other companies, and in his consulting work as President ... His book, Strategy and Computers Information Systems as Competitive Weapons, extends Porter’s thinking in many practical ways in the Information Systems area, and discusses many examples of ... emphasizes that companies have begun to use information systems strategically to reap significant competitive advantage ...
... The concept of Strategic Information Systems or "SIS" was first introduced into the field of information systems in 1982-83 by Dr ... In 1985 he published the first book on SIS called "Strategy and Computers Information Systems as Competitive Weapons" (Dow-Jones Irwin, 1985 translated into French by Bertrand ... an expanded version of this book called "Strategic Information Systems" was published by Richard D ...
... Strategic Information Systems Planning A Review Somendra Pant† and Cheng Hsu‡ 1995 Information Resources Management Association International Conference, May 21–2 ... of two ‘impact’ methodologies, Porter’s Value Chain Analysis and Wiseman’s Strategic Thrust Methodology ... Strategic Information Systems/Pages 320 Medium Paperback Year of Publication 1988 ISBN 0-256-06030-4 Author Charles Wiseman Publisher McGraw-Hill ...
Famous quotes containing the words systems, strategic and/or information:
“Before anything else, we need a new age of Enlightenment. Our present political systems must relinquish their claims on truth, justice and freedom and have to replace them with the search for truth, justice, freedom and reason.”
—Friedrich Dürrenmatt (19211990)
“Marriage is like a war. There are moments of chivalry and gallantry that attend the victorious advances and strategic retreats, the birth or death of children, the momentary conquest of loneliness, the sacrifice that ennobles him who makes it. But mostly there are the long dull sieges, the waiting, the terror and boredom. Women understand this better than men; they are better able to survive attrition.”
—Helen Hayes (19001993)
“Computers are good at swift, accurate computation and at storing great masses of information. The brain, on the other hand, is not as efficient a number cruncher and its memory is often highly fallible; a basic inexactness is built into its design. The brains strong point is its flexibility. It is unsurpassed at making shrewd guesses and at grasping the total meaning of information presented to it.”
—Jeremy Campbell (b. 1931)