BPM Quotes of the Week - March 8, 2018
- Published: March 8, 2018
"I’ve learned two things about integrating process and content: first, almost every process application has some sort of content associated with it; and second, most process-centric developers underestimate the potential complexity of handling the content in the context of the process application."
"Traditional ROI models work poorly for transformational digital investments. Traditional ROI models don’t effectively capture many of the benefits that transformative investments deliver. Yet these soft benefits are central to digital transformation activities."
From the BPM Forum
"One notation to coordinate all activities around business needs will be very welcome."
-Dr. Alexander Samarin
"BPMN is actually failing. Vendors are producing their own extensions, and interchangeability only works in a very narrow subset of capabilities that most vendors offer. So it might be time for a new notation for collaboration anyway."
"It does not make sense to start creating new notations or languages , we will only cause confusion, greater resistance to anlaysis and potential resistance."
"It would take significant customization to the BPMN standard to create readily useable RPA artifacts. Which would defeat the purpose of BPMN as a standard."
"NoCode BPM enables non-technical resources and build, deploy, and maintain their own BPM solutions. Low-Code BPM is such that shadow IT can do the same. The Test of the machine is it's functional interaction with the humans who use it. There isn't any other test."
"Low-code is something I can see as realistic in platforms that need to accommodate a mix of structured and unstructured work. In order to be able to evolve an inventory of processes that build competitive advantage, you need more than 'canned' processes."
-Karl Walter Keirstead
"Modern BPM Platforms a.k.a Low-Code BPM Platforms have not only simplified application development but also reduced development efforts manifold."
"Low-code/no-code is an approach to building software applications, using domain-specialised (often 'model-driven') tools. Some of these applications can be used to support BPM initiatives. But many of them aren't, at least not on purpose."
"When talking about no-code or low-code BPM, the customer is also thinking about a quick deploy of its processes, without complex installations or configurations, and most important, with the ability to iteratively improve their business process. "
-Juan J Moreno
"Low-code BPM is the code of business."
"One fear you have with low/no-code solutions is the inevitable application sprawl that will happen as users start spewing out solutions like we've seen with Excel, Access, and SharePoint."