Links to interesting web pages I encountered in the last month or so. No particular order. Most are Social Business oriented, but some others mixed in.
This is a review of the new book by Francois Gossieaux and Ed Moran called The Hyper-Social Organization; Eclipse Your Competition By Leveraging Social Media. This is not a technology book, but rather a good explanation of how consumers are changing due to prevalence of social technology, and what companies should do in order to thrive. Continue reading
I run across all these great posts, and think about making pointers to them, but then time goes by…. Here are a collection of links from mid November till now: Continue reading
This provocative title simply means: In general, social software systems record what is happening now and in the past, but for the most part completely lack any representation of the future. Enterprise Social Software, or Social Business Software, will succeed only if it has some representation of goals or other future activities. Continue reading
All this talk of “Social-BPM” there must be something on the other end of the spectrum. Does this mean that “traditional BPM” is anti-social? Well, it can be, and I had that experience this week. Continue reading
In the process field, we call them “Event Streams”. These are streams of records indicating specific things that happened at specific times. In the Social Software world, they are called “Activity Streams”. Continue reading
I attended a talk last week by Forrester analyst Rob Koplowitz on the subject of “Charting your enterprise social strategy”. Rob has a disturbing way of appearing very casual while at the same time touching on such a broad range of things clearly implying a considerable depth of understanding. He presented this list of social software players and his take on where each is going. Continue reading
Another question from Peter Schoop: “Is the Customer the Boss With Social BPM?” reflecting on the blog post by Doug Mow on “Is the Customer the Boss the Age of Social BPM?” I thought I would take this to the logical extreme: what if customers ran the processes instead of the vendors? Continue reading