Looking back at bpmNEXT, I’m already sifting and re-sifting through what I learned. After taking a step back, I think we can characterize many of the sessions as targeting “making BPM easier”… but more specifically, there were a subset of
Tom Baeyens recently wrote about Personal Workflow, painting his vision for how it works. I’m a big proponent of personal process. The best software developers I have ever worked with have had strong personal software processes – a method to
Not too long ago, Tom Baeyens gave demonstrations of Effektif to myself and several other bloggers and analysts. Sandy Kemsley and Neil Ward-Dutton did such a good job covering the release that I didn’t jump on the bandwagon right away.
I think this post by Activiti‘s Tom Baeyens reveals a blind-spot in the folks behind open source BPM tooling. To be clear: it isn’t a bad post, and I agree with his conclusions! Which are, summarized: “hosting traditional BPM engine
If I know Tom Baeyens, he’s pretty happy with this blog post announcing the collaboration of Activiti and Camunda on “Activiti Cycle”. Previously, Camunda had announced Camunda Fox, a set of tools to help accelerate using open source software for
With all the hubbub about Activity, I have to admit I found Mark Little’s post about jBPM underwhelming. After four rambling paragraphs about the historical ties between jBPM and the rest of jBoss (much like the pre-amble you hear right
When I worked for a BPM software vendor, I often told people that I wasn’t too worried about open source software because BPM is a different animal than many other software categories- user experience is critical; the problem-space is wide,
Lest there be any doubt that BPM skills are in demand, Tom Baeyens has pointed out that SimplyHired stats claims the average jBPM salary in CA is US$114,000. Not bad. Lombardi BPM shows similar numbers. It supports what we’ve been