Access your Pro+ Content below.
The new infonomics reality: Determining the value of data
Is your enterprise ready to derive top dollar from your data? Infonomics is the field that treats corporate information as a valuable asset, but how to properly assign that value is the million-dollar -- or is that billion-dollar? -- question for many CIOs. In this issue of CIO Decisions e-zine, SearchCIO Senior News Writer Nicole Laskowski examines how today's companies are using infonomics to their economic benefit and provides six steps for measuring the value of an organization's unique information assets.
Also in this issue, SearchCIO Executive Editor Linda Tucci talks to Dell CIO Andi Karaboutis about how she transformed her 5,000-person-strong IT department from an order taker to a business maker; we look at balancing the need for more data with the desire for clean data; and take a cautious look at the ways in which disruptive technologies affect the human condition.
Access this PRO+ Content for Free!
By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.
Features in this issue
Elevating data to asset status can pave the way for innovation and cultural change.
Gartner's Doug Laney lays out six models CIOs can use to measure the value of corporate data right now.
Building a mobile app can give small business owners a competitive edge, but it's not for everyone. Christine Parizo explains why.
As CIOs support real-time data use, they're faced with a tough question: How clean is clean enough?
News in this issue
Dell CIO Andi Karaboutis spent Dell's first year as a newly private company turning her 5,000-strong IT group into a business juggernaut. Here's how.
Dell CIO Andi Karaboutis talks about the demand for SMAC -- social, mobile, analytics and cloud -- and Dell IT's progress on self-service analytics.
Columns in this issue
Data as an asset has never been so valuable. In 'CIO Decisions' e-zine, we examine why infonomics makes good economic sense.
A former Google engineer schools aspiring disruptors on what really matters when deploying disruptive technology for human consumption.