IT systems are complex, and while problems can be minimized, you can never eliminate them entirely. In order to deal with issues quickly and efficiently, //SEIBERT/MEDIA offers enterprises a range of operation packages, which can be tailored to their specific requirements. With a central monitoring system keeps oversees the application around the clock, companies can enjoy peace of mind as well as improved security and transparency.
Jira is typically regarded as a technical tool. In some companies, this reputation is so widespread that the IT and software teams use the Jira intensively, while other teams avoid it completely. In this two-part article, I’m arguing why it’s worth freeing Jira from this unfair constraint and expanding its use into the company as a whole.
Nowadays smooth collaboration within teams is a critical success factor for enterprises. The Microblogging for Confluence app has been designed to address the resulting need for transparent and uncomplicated communication by creating a modern, straight-forward social collaboration channel in Confluence or Confluence-based intranets. Here we look at the latest improvements to make version 4.0 of Microblogging for Confluence even more transparent and user-friendly.
Most wiki-based content systems in organizations share certain challenges with regards to quality of content and structure. As such, some of our customers ask us, how they should administer content on Linchpin? While a wiki or wiki-based intranet gives enterprises the freedom they need for modern collaboration by enabling any team member to create content within the system quickly and easily, it can have its downsides. Here we look at how to get around them.
At //SEIBERT/MEDIA we have introduced an adapted version of the Decision Tree model by Susan Scott to make decision structures in a complex environment more transparent and straightforward. But how does it work in practice? This post looks at the model in practice using the development of our social intranet suit Linchpin as an example.
As our organization grows and projects become more complex, we have noticed the need for more structure when it comes to decision making. In this post, we consider the Decision Tree model by Susan Scott (2000) and how it could be applied in our organization.