There comes a time when a company needs to refocus its scope and develop strategies to aid in its growth. Business Process Reengineering (BPR), which involves the radical redesign of core business processes to achieve dramatic improvements in productivity, is where an enterprise rethinks its existing operations in order to deliver more value to its clients.
This involves adopting a new value system, using information technology to enable its improvements, implementing solutions that eliminate unproductive activities, optimizing end-to-end processes and automating non-value-added tasks. Ultimately, BPR reduces costs, allowing a company to use those priceless resources (time and money) towards achieving its goals.
We help businesses improve their operating and strategic environment by using trend analysis. Lumisol Technology Consultancy Inc. can take all your data repositories and join them together in a coherent way to answer known questions and discover unknown relationships (data mining).
Our Data Analytics services come in various packages and can be used to ultimately improve bottom-line profits. These services also extend to Geographic Information Systems and spatial analysis. We believe that these services pair well together because the more a business understands its environment, the better its decision-making capacity can become.
An Executive Information System (EIS) is a Decision Support System (DSS) used to assist senior executives in the decision-making process. It does this by providing easy access to important data needed to achieve strategic goals in an organization. An EIS normally features graphical displays on an easy-to-use interface. It can be used in many different types of organizations to monitor enterprise performance as well as to identify opportunities and problems.
The executive information system plays a very important role in obtaining the data from the different sources, then help in the integration and the aggregation of this data. After performing these steps, the resulting information is displayed in such a pattern that is very easy to understand. With the help of all this, top-level executives get a great support when making strategic and operational decisions.
A Geographic Information System (GIS) is an Information System used to manage geographic/spatial data. GIS allows us to view, understand, question, interpret and visualise data in many ways that reveal relationships, patterns, and trends in the form of maps, reports and charts.
Increasingly, any company or organisation that has a need to utilise geographical data or information is now utilising the power of GIS for Spatial Analysis. For example, utility companies can use GIS to manage their infrastructure network, while urban planners can use GIS to determine the best places to develop roads, landmarks, and buildings. In terms of market analysis, retailers can use GIS to determine where their customers shop and the frequency of product sales when compared to store location.
If there is a coordinate, data to be analysed and a trend to be discovered, our trained professionals at Lumisol Technology Consultancies can provide answers for you.
Project Management involves planning and organization of a company’s resources to move a specific task, event or duty toward completion. It typically involves a one-time project rather than an ongoing activity, and resources managed include human capital and financial capital. A project manager helps to define the goals and objectives of the project and determines when the various project components are to be completed and by whom; he also creates quality control checks to ensure completed components meet a certain standard.
…the project management process includes the following stages: planning, initiation, execution, monitoring and closedown. Our PMP and PRINCE 2 certified personnel are on hand to ensure that your project moves from concept to reality in an efficient and seamless manner.
A survey is any activity that collects information in an organized and methodical manner about characteristics of interest from some or all units of a population using well-defined concepts, methods and procedures, and compiles such information into a useful summary form. A survey usually begins with the need for information where no data – or insufficient data – exist.
A survey can be thought to consist of several interconnected steps, which include:
defining the objectives, selecting a survey frame, determining the sample design, designing the questionnaire, collecting and processing the data, analysing and disseminating the data and documenting the survey.
The life of a survey can be broken down into several phases. The first is the planning phase, which is followed by the design and development phase, and then the implementation phase. Finally, the entire survey process is reviewed and evaluated.
Data dissemination is the release of the survey data to users through various media, for example, through a press release, a television or radio interview, a telephone or facsimile response to a special request, a paper publication, electronic media including the Internet or a microdata file on a CD, etc.
Delivery and presentation of the final results is very important. It should be easy for the users to find, understand, use and interpret the survey results correctly. Results from the survey should be summarized and the strengths and weaknesses of the data indicated, with important details highlighted through a written report that includes tables and charts.