Much of the world only knows AI from what they see in movies. For decades, Hollywood has portrayed artificial intelligence (AI) in contradictory ways, simultaneously depicting it in a positive and negative light — AI is either going to save humanity or it will be the biggest threat we have ever faced. While these portrayals are often stories of fantasy, our future is destined to be heavily impacted by artificial intelligence.
What do manufacturing companies, healthcare providers, and fast food retailers have in common? They all need to access data to deliver on mission-critical and time-sensitive initiatives. Manufacturing companies need ERP data to make sure that the supply chain is on track, for example to stock up retailers. Hospitals need EHR data to more effectively triage patient requests for medical testing. Restaurants are entering a new ecosystem of food delivery applications and connecting their backend systems to these apps for data,
In times of crisis, like this one, companies can face enormous disruption to their business and executives are pressured to make a series of tough decisions. Some may be tactical, designed to keep their business operational, while others may be more strategic to ensure the business thrives post-crisis.
In my first blog post of this 3-part series, I introduced the concept of reuse and return on integration assets (ROIA). In the second post, I shared a simple framework you can leverage to calculate ROIA to help inform integration development prioritization. In this post, I’ll share how one MuleSoft customer (I’ll call them “Tech, Inc.”) creates millions of dollars in value per year through reuse.
As our recently published whitepaper, “How to articulate the value of integration,” reveals, “integration has become a key determinant of who leads and who lags in today’s global economy.” However, despite the growing focus on building a fully connected organization, many businesses struggle to achieve it, due to a lack of business and IT alignment and a clear understanding of the value better integrations create.
In part one of this blog series, I introduced the different ways reusable integration assets can be valuable. Here I’ll provide a simple framework for assessing the projected return on integration assets (ROIA), which can help inform how your organization prioritizes integration development.
The CIO’s role is becoming more business-focused. As such, CIOs need to think more in terms of dollars and tangible business impact than ever before. MuleSoft experts recently published a framework to help IT leaders articulate the value of integration. In this blog series, we’ll go further into a significant integration value driver: the reusability of integration assets. Or, simply, reuse.
Although different, platform benefits and business outcomes are ultimately connected. Each can be used to inform business cases, convince non-technical stakeholders, and motivate entire IT organizations to build projects of the highest quality.
The total value of integration for an organization can be measured by direct and indirect value. As I explained in my last post, communicating both is important; direct value of integration – what we also call “platform benefits” – only tells part of a compelling story.
MuleSoft provides the most widely used integration platform for connecting any application, data source or API, whether in the cloud or on-premises. With Anypoint Platform®, MuleSoft delivers a complete integration experience built on proven open source technology, eliminating the pain and cost of point-to-point integration. Anypoint Platform includes CloudHub™ iPaaS, Mule ESB™, and a unified solution for API management™, design and publishing.