IBM Virtual World Guidelines http://bit.ly/9zDXSz IBM Virtual World Guidelines
IBM believes that virtual worlds and other 3D Internet environments offer significant opportunity to our company, our clients and the world at large, as they evolve, grow in use and popularity, and become more integrated into many aspects of business and society.
As an innovation-based company, IBM encourages employees to explore responsibly and to further the development of such new spaces of relationship-building, learning and collaboration. As we engage in these new environments, IBMers should follow and be guided first and foremost by our values and our Business Conduct Guidelines.
How to write a business case for ... http://bit.ly/m3hNa How to write a business case for immersive tech investments
To build up and share a store of good practices for writing a business case for immersive technology, the ThinkBalm Innovation Community held a fast-paced, multichannel, hour-long brainstorming session on August 28, 2009.
A diverse group of participants from around the world gathered in the virtual world of ReactionGrid. Our objective was to develop a series of recommendations to help lone advocates build a strong case for immersive technology investments in their organizations.
For insights into how to write the business case, including choosing your words, designing your pitch, and safeguarding your efforts, download the report.
Immersive software decision-making guide http://bit.ly/8lwqIo Immersive software decision-making guide
ThinkBalm publishes The Enterprise Immersive Software Decision-Making Guide, a powerful tool for business decision makers selecting immersive technology for use in the workplace.
Download the PDF version of this 29-page report.
The Enterprise Immersive Software Decision-Making Guide is a use case-based guide designed to aid business decision makers in the enterprise immersive software selection process. In this report, we present “if/then” scenarios and highlight good-fit vendors for common situations, with a focus on the most prevalent use cases: meetings, conferences, and learning and training.
The report offers guidance on how to: 1) ask core business questions to frame the discussion, 2) choose a research-and-demo, do-it-yourself, or combination approach, 3) identify requirements based on your use case, and 4) filter your options based on important limiters.
use this box to search more on Shambles (powered by Google) : safe filtering is ON