Within most corporations, taking ownership of an intranet is an unglamorous, exhausting, and thankless job for a new intranet manager. But if approached with the same rigor, discipline, and focus as any other business initiative, the task can quickly become much simpler.
Contrary to first impression, an “executive dashboard” is not found in a CIO’s car. Rather, an executive dashboard, also known as a manager dashboard, executive cockpit, or digital cockpit, is a child of what in the 1980s was referred to as the Executive Information System (EIS).
Designing, developing, and deploying an intranet can be expensive, time-consuming and organizationally tricky. But certain strategies, when carefully executed, can simplify designing and managing your intranet.
In our second excerpt from the newly-released second editon of “Information Architecture for the World Wide Web.” the authors look at how the MSWeb team succeeded at spreading its gospel through a huge organization like Microsoft when similar efforts at smaller companies often fail.
We’re please to bring you the first of two excerpts from upcoming second editon of “Information Architecture for the World Wide Web.” The excerpts look at MSWeb, which the authors say provides a glimpse of what most intranets will be doing in three to five years.
The Nielsen Normal Group report “Intranet Design Annual: The Ten Best Intranets of 2001” is a worthwhile look into successful intranets that would otherwise not be available to the general public. It is a valuable guide for anyone (not just specialists) involved in intranet design and development.