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ARCHITECTING TOMORROW - Beyond the e-Government Interoperability Framework. Andy Hopkirk, Head of Projects and Programmes and Director e-GIF Programme, NCC. e-GIF story Trends and hype and holistic business architecture What I want from my architect Drawing it all together. PART 1.

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architecting tomorrow beyond the e government interoperability framework

ARCHITECTING TOMORROW- Beyond the e-Government Interoperability Framework

Andy Hopkirk,

Head of Projects and Programmes and Director e-GIF Programme, NCC

slide2

e-GIF story

  • Trends and hype and holistic business architecture
  • What I want from my architect
  • Drawing it all together
modernising government march 1999
Modernising Government, March 1999

We have seen a revolution over the past decade in the way leading companies across the world do business.

Government has not kept sufficient pace with these developments.

e gif version 1
e-GIF version 1

April 2000

... the technical policies and standards for achieving interoperability across all government departments and the wider public sector.

September 2000

... recommendedgiving the new Office of the e-Envoy dual key responsibility with the Treasury for the release of funding for e-government projects.

people change
People change
  • e-GIF policy and strategy people 2000’ish - 2010:
    • the Central IT Unit, then…
    • the Office of the e-Envoy, then…
    • the e-Government Unit, then…
    • the Transformational Government Unit, an ‘architecture’ is growing in importance, then…
    • the Office of HM Government CIO and SIRO, now…
    • ‘X’ to deliver the new UK vision for ‘Mygov’
      • Prime Minister on Building Britain’s Digital Future 22 March 2010
  • Each policy generation ‘carried the flag’ for av. 2-3 years
    • Inter-generational knowledge transfer is an issue
  • Mandates are weak
feedback from the field
Feedback from the field
  • What would have been better?
    • Mandate/ Priority
    • Monitoring/ Control
    • Persistence
    • Skills
    • Marketing the benefits

We didn't do all the necessary things

nor did we do the things we did in the right order!

and then there was the xgea reference model
And then there was the xGEA Reference Model

…a consistent set ofstandards and reference architectures that facilitate the secure and efficient sharing of information, products and services

A device for broad engagement

and a supporting standards and architecture framework saf
And a supporting Standards and Architecture Framework (SAF)

DOMAIN VARIATIONS

Domain-specific technical specifications (reference architectures and standards)

Standards and Architecture Framework

(SAF)

=

  • SAF & xGEA RM
  • principles (inc. TOGAF)
  • governance processes
  • operating models
  • associated standards
  • …enables delivery of the ICT Strategy

CORE STANDARDS

Pre-existing

e-GIF heritage

  • Components of e-GIF including:
  • Technical Standards Catalogue (TSC)
  • Government Data Standards Catalogue (GDSC)
  • e-Government Metadata Standard (e-GMS)
quick reality check
Quick reality check...

March 2010

September 2000

  • Recommended giving the new Office of the e-Envoy dual key responsibility with the Treasury for the release of funding for e-government projects
  • A Conservative government will also strengthen the role of the government CIO, which will have the power to implement IT open standards, open data and other IT policies across government departments.
current state
Current state?

"The current CIOs just don't listen. They're remote from the reality of the changes that need to be made."

"We should stop talking about IT projects. There should be no such thing.

The trouble is the CIOs aren't involved in public services, so IT is all they think about.”

"Government needs to bring in a new set of IT leaders who sit on Department Boards and take real ownership of IT. Only then will you start to fix the problems."

Adapted from ‘Coffee, a Danish and the future of government IT’

Jerry Fishenden’s blog, 30 March 2010

ntouk.com

slide14

It’s all part of a trend towards

‘properly architecting ICT-enabled businesses’

it takes time to change
It takes time to change

An Exploration of Technology Diffusion

Diego Comin, Harvard Business School and NBER

Bart Hobijn, Federal Reserve Bank of New York

Version 2, April 2008

layers of maturing technologies accumulate
Layers of maturing technologies accumulate

Buy + Build + Compose = Architecting

www.softwareag.com/annualreport2008

Pub.

Now

hype cycle model
Hype Cycle model

Usefulness

/ Practicality

Noise Level

http://cian99.files.wordpress.com/2008/08/smileys1.png

let s overlay cycles and events
Let’s overlay cycles and events

Interoperabilitydefinitions proposed in each year

Plateau of productivity

6

2

7

3

8

4

PeaF

TOGAF1

5

Slope of enlightenment

8.1

9

8.1.1

E-Gov

T-Gov

MyGov

1977

1980

1990

1995

2000

2005

Submission to 12th ICCRTS (2007)

Title: A Survey on Interoperability Measurement

Authors: Thomas C. Ford, John M. Colombi, Scott R. Graham, David R. Jacques

slide20

“enterprise architecture”

‘utility’

AIC1

AIC2

AIC3

AIC4

AIC5

Plateau of productivity

Slope of

enlightenment

“business architecture”

Start of a new cycle?

so 10 yrs in since 2000
So, 10 yrs in since 2000
  • Technologies have matured – the vision can be
  • People have adapted attitudes and behaviours to e-this and t-that as both consumers and workers
  • The whole is ripe for PROCESS change
slide23

PROVEN

PATTERNS

The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director

Thomas Chippendale, published in 1754

slide24

INSPIRED

DESIGN

Min KyuChoi, 2010

how to work with an architect client side

Building your dream begins with building a strong relationship with your architect.

Time Required: Take your time to find the best person for your project.

Here's How:

  • Explain your needs and desires in detail.
  • Listen to your architect's ideas.
  • Ask how long the project will take.
  • Discuss fees.
  • Review your architect's working drawings. Request changes if needed.
  • Agree on a construction budget.
  • Review your architect's detail drawings. These will include specifics ranging from A to Z.
  • With your architect's guidance, choose a building contractor.
  • Allow your architect to negotiate a contract with the contractor.
  • Use your architect to communicate with the builders.
  • Keep talking and listening.

Tips:

  • Building is a stressful process. Keep the lines of communication open.
  • To prevent confusion, always go through your architect when requesting changes.
How To Work With An Architect – client-side
  • (adapted from architecture.about.com)
slide31

For some projects, architects wear many hats…

  • Before drafting a design, a good architect will spend time talking with you and other members of your family.
  • What Architects Ask
  • Where does your family watch television?
  • How important is an informal dining room?
  • You like to give parties?
  • Your bedroom is a sanctuary where you spend many daytime hours? Or, simply a place to sleep?
  • You need a private area for your computer? Or, located in a supervised central location (for children)?
  • What bothers you about the house you're living in right now?
  • What do you love about your current home?
  • Talented professionals help clients avoid costly mistakes - and can assure that the build is ideally suited for the way you live.

How To Work With An Architect – architect-side

Ends not Means

  • (adapted from architecture.about.com)
slide33

e-GIF story

    • A start, but incomplete: no architecture
    • xGEA RM & SAF are getting there
  • Trends and hype and all that
    • It’s business architecture’s time
  • What I want from my architect
    • Be the architect
      • Listen to me; form a vision with me
      • Help me avoid costly mistakes
      • Manage the contractors
      • Ensure the build is ideally suited to my needs