Tags » Frameworks

Focus: Requirements Reuse


Requirements is what to feed engineering processes. As such they are to be presented under a wide range of forms, and nothing should be assumed upfront about forms or semantics. 677 more words

Enterprise Architecture

Criticism and Skin in the Game

Any story – in fact, any conception of events – is a fishing line flung into a river of chaos; and events that are told are fish and detritus from the river. 737 more words


Enterprise Architecture (1/2)

Initially, an Enterprise Architecture was pointed out as a Information Technology concern in which the focus was traditionally an identification of how all such software technologies, applications and infrastructure elements fit together (Harmon, 2010). 450 more words

Enterprise Architecture

Should we kill Tech Stack Darwinism?


In most of the software development projects I’ve been part of or have closely observed, there are always instances of tools/frameworks/languages/… that make the tech stack is being swapped prematurely. 328 more words

Aspiring Developers

On the logical and artistic merit of unfair/insane comparisons

Disclaimer: those with a low tolerance for speculative, framework-centric rambling with little to no utility may be best served reading something else. Far be it from me to be outlandish or to make statements that may quickly fall apart under logical analysis, after all. 854 more words


Healthcare: Tracks & Stakes


Healthcare represents at least a tenth of developed country’s GDP, with demography pushing to higher levels year after year. In principle technology could drive costs in both directions; in practice it has worked like a ratchet: upside, innovations are extending the scope of expensive treatments, downside, institutional and regulatory constraints have hamstrung the necessary mutations of organizations and processes. 808 more words

Enterprise Architecture

'Sun and Steel' by Yukio Mishima

Sun and Steel by Yukio Mishima is a not-quite autobiography and not-quite confession that he calls ‘confessional criticism.’ It was written to capture “all kinds of things that cannot find adequate expression via an objective artistic form such as the novel.” 1,057 more words