An increase in data maturity correlates to an increase in business success.
Maturity frameworks have varying levels of data management maturity. Each level corresponds to not only increased data maturity, but also increased organizational maturity and bottom-line ROI. A maturity framework contains recommended targets to achieve an effective information management program. The speaker’s maturity framework sequences the information management activities for your consideration, based on real client roadmaps. In this session, you will be exposed to a wealth of ideas for key quick wins to benefit your organization’s information management program.
While many organizations allocate budget to projects, the execution of the information projects (i.e., data warehouse, master data management, big data, analytics) provides innumerable decision points every day. It doesn’t take longer to make the best long-lasting decision. It takes know-how, which will be communicated in this session.
Students will self-assess their current information management capabilities in the class as we go through data strategy, organization, architecture, and technology, yielding an overall view of their current level of information management maturity.
This course provides a foundation for enhancing current capabilities and updating the strategy and plans for achievement of improved information management maturity, aligned with major initiatives.
You Will Learn
- How to move your data maturity forward while satisfying business need
- The importance of, and tips on, assigning workloads to thebest platform, including introductions to Hadoop, NoSQL, columnar databases, MDM, in-memory databases, etc.
- What it looks like to raise the maturity ofdata strategy, technology, architecture, and organization
- The sequencing of activities in achieving information maturity
- Where your knowledge deficiencies may be in leading your organization, and therefore whereto learn more
- Project managers, business sponsors, business data owners, lead architects; anyone with a role that contributes to information strategy; BI/DW managers and leaders seeking to increase the value and business impact of information; business analysts; chief data officers