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Successful Digital Vision Starts at the Top

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Business change is tough.   Just try it at Cloud speed, and you’ll know what I mean. That said, digital business transformation is reshaping companies and industries around the world, at a rapid rate. If you don’t cross the Cloud chasm, and learn how to play in the new digital economy,  you might just get left behind. Sadly, not every executive has a digital vision. That’s a big deal because the pattern here is that successful digital business transformation starts at the top of the company.  And it starts with digital vision. But just having a
digital vision is not enough. It has to be a shared transformative digital vision.   Not a mandate, but a shared digital vision from the top, that’s led and made real by the people in the middle and lower levels. In the book, Leading Digital: Turning Technology into Business Transformation, George Westerman, Didier Bonnet, and Andrew McAfee, share how successful companies and executives drive digital business transformation through shared transformative digital visions. Employees Don’t Always Get the WHY, WHAT, or HOW of Digital Business Transformation You need a digital vision at the...(Read whole news on source site)

TypeScript <3 Angular

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Three years ago, we introduced TypeScript, a typed superset of JavaScript for application development at scale offering compile-time type checking and richer tooling integration. Since then, we’ve seen great adoption and usage of TypeScript across a wide range of projects and applications – from Adobe’s Digital Publishing Suite to Mozilla’s Shumway project and the great Asana web application.  At the same time, the ecosystem of frameworks and tools partners around TypeScript has also grown quickly – from tools for Eclipse developed by Palantir to TypeScript support in JetBrains’ WebStorm and the over 700 developers who
have contributed to the DefinitelyTyped project. TypeScript + Angular 2 Today, we’re excited to talk about another great framework partner we are working with. For the last several months, the Microsoft TypeScript and Google Angular teams have been working closely together. Today at ng-conf in Salt Lake City, the Angular and the TypeScript teams are unveiling the first fruits of that collaboration.  We’re excited to announce that we have converged the TypeScript and AtScript languages, and that Angular 2, the next version of the popular JavaScript library for building web sites and web apps, will be developed with TypeScript. Working closely with...(Read whole news on source site)

Top News from February 2015

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The Visual Studio team takes great effort to ensure that our developer community is engaged and informed through various social networks, including channels on Twitter, Facebook, Google+, etc. and as part of the process we gain insights into what you enjoy through your retweets, Facebook likes and shares, and other public opinions of our features and content. Your participation and feedback is essential, as it lets us see what stories you care about. To share our own understanding of your interests, I post a daily “Top 10 Most Active Stories” article over on my blog at This
month we’ve decided to take it one step further and go beyond just the daily data. I’ve reviewed a full month of activity for February 2015 and am posting here the top eleven most active blog posts that were trending. I hope you find this list useful and interesting; and of course we welcome your feedback. Top Trending Blogs for February 2015 .NET CoreCLR is now Open Source. Furthering the .NET open source story, our .NET team blogs that CoreCLR is now Open Source, where they announce the availability of CoreCLR on GitHub. This post also includes a Channel9 chat with...(Read whole news on source site)

Critical Capabilities for Talent Management Suites

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Critical Capabilities for Talent Management Suites

The talent management suite market continues to evolve, as organizations look to improve
workforce effectiveness. This research assesses vendor capabilities in four key use
cases: attracting and retaining talent, developing
workforces, paying for performance
and high-volume talent management.

Recruiting Onboarding Performance and goals Learning management Career and succession Compensation planning Reporting tools Overall product satisfaction Vendor-customer relationship Four use cases are described in this Critical Capabilities research:

Attract and retain talentDevelop the workforcePay for performanceHigh-volume talent management

An organization's use of talent management technology varies by factors such as size,
...(Read whole news on source site)

The Morning Brew #1813

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Software ADAL v3 Preview – March Refresh – Vittorio Bertocci highlights the latest update to the Active Directory Authentication Library now with support for .NET Core and Xamarin Unified API Information ?. in C#: When properties might be null – Bill Wagner looks at some of the use cases for the ?. operator in C#6 […]