When you’ve worked in business intelligence for as long as I have, you get used to vendors making big claims about their products. Some argue…
Even if you’ve used the Qlik products before, you might not know the difference between Qlik’s two main products: QlikView and Qlik Sense.
Many sites, especially when starting their QlikView journey, face the decision of when to use larger consolidated documents and when to use separated, domain-specific documents. Having built the first document it is tempting to just keep adding to it.
It’s a scenario that’s been faced by plenty of marketing managers: A senior executive announces to the marketing team that they want to promote a new product with a marketing campaign involving, as its centrepiece, a seminar for prospective customers.
In my previous blog I discussed the four critical components needed to develop effective business forecasting and planning. When it comes to these components, and how effectively organisations are using these, I have seen three consistent scenarios within organisations.
How good would it be if, from a business and finance perspective, you were able plan with greater confidence?
The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) scheme is here and it is rolling out in pilots across early adopter community services organisations. The NDIS introduces patient-based revenue model has implications for your performance management.
We collect (and waste) large amounts of information every day. We are at least doubling our data storage every two years. The information we collect can provide some great insights into our business and our customers, if you can access it.
One of the most talked about topics in the business technology arena today is ‘big data’. But what is big data, and why is it important?
To make a better decision at work, we need access to the right information. We can then use that information in combination with our innate capability we are born with to analyse. Simple. Not so.