Dr. Gregory Schymik, email@example.com
An enterprise architecture (EA) establishes the organization-wide roadmap to achieve an organization’s mission through optimal performance of its core business processes within an efficient information technology (IT) environment. Simply stated, enterprise architectures are “blueprints” for systematically and completely defining an organization’s current (baseline) or desired (target) environment (Schekkerman, 2011).
If defined, maintained, and implemented effectively, these blueprints assist in optimizing the interdependencies and interrelationships among the business operations of the enterprise and the underlying IT that support these operations. It has shown that without a complete and enforced EA (Strategic) Business Units, the enterprise run the risk of buying and building systems that are duplicative, incompatible, and unnecessarily costly to maintain and interface.
While all the perspectives are key elements of the enterprise architecture, the focus of this project is scoped to three EA perspectives. The first two perspectives are EA’s application and technology architectures, their concepts and key patterns for construction of service oriented and message-based applications that exploit the emerging technology of asynchronous communication services. The third perspective covered is EA’s implementation perspective, which includes the design, development, setup, deployment, and administration of enterprise systems that enable enterprise architecture and modern agile software development and project management.
Gawne, Jerod, "A Portfolio View of a Microsoft Enterprise Architecture" (2014). Technical Library. 198.