Beyond Enterprise Architecture

  • Marc Lankhorst
Part of the The Enterprise Engineering Series book series (TEES)


In the previous chapters we have discussed enterprise architecture modelling and analysis, its roots and foundations, and have seen enterprise architecture being applied in a number of industrial cases. The practice and possible added value have clearly been put forward.


Business Process Enterprise Architecture Business Network Customer Focus Enterprise Governance 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. Alter S, Ein-Dor P, Lynne Markus M, Scott J, Vessey I (2001), Does the Trend Toward E-Business Call for Changes in The Fundamental Concepts of Information Systems? A Debate. Communications of AIS, 5(10):1–59, AprilGoogle Scholar
  2. Amdahl GM, Blaauw GA, Brooks Jr FP (1964), Architecture of the IBM System/360, IBM Journal of Research and Development, 8(2):21–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Dai Q, Kauffman R (eds.) (2002), B2B e-commerce revisited: revolution or evolution. Guest Editors’ Preface to the Special section in Electronic Markets, 12(2):64–66.Google Scholar
  4. Davenport T, Short JE (1990), The New Industrial Engineering: Information Technology and Business Process Redesign, Sloan Management Review, Summer: 309–330.Google Scholar
  5. Fowler M (2003), Who Needs an Architect? IEEE Software, July–August:2–4.Google Scholar
  6. Franken H, Bal R, Van den Berg H, Janssen W, De Vos H (2000), Architectural Design Support for Business Process and Business Network Engineering. Inter-national Journal of Services Technology and Management, 1(1):1–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Garrett GR (2004), Volkswagen of America’s Enterprise Architecture Story, Presentation at the ACT/IAC Enterprise Architecture (EA) Best Practices Seminar, July 23.Google Scholar
  8. Hammer M (1990), Reengineering Work: Don't Automate, Obliterate, Harvard Business Review, July–August:109–144.Google Scholar
  9. Hoque F (2000), e-Enterprise: Business Models, Architecture, and Components. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. IBM Corp. (1964), IBM System/360 Principles of Operation. IBM Systems Reference Library, File No. S360-01, Form A22-6821-0. Poughkeepsie, New York.Google Scholar
  11. Janssen WPM, Steen MWA, Franken H (2003), Business Process Engineering versus E-Business Engineering: a summary of case experiences. Proc. 36th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICCS’03), IEEE Computer Society Press, Silver Spring, Maryland.Google Scholar
  12. Kalakote R, Robinson M (2001), e-Business 2.0. Addison-Wesley, Reading, Massachusetts.Google Scholar
  13. Lankhorst MM (ed.) (2012), Agile Service Development – Combining Adaptive Methods and Flexible Solutions. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg.Google Scholar
  14. Romani MB (2003), Using the Enterprise Architecture to Quantify the Benefits of Information Technology Projects, IR204L2/March 2003. Logistics Management Institute, McLean, Virginia.Google Scholar
  15. Steen MWA, Lankhorst MM, Wetering RG van de (2002), Modelling Networked Enterprises, in Proc. Sixth International Enterprise Distributed Object Computing Conference (EDOC’02), Lausanne, Switzerland, September, pp. 109–119.Google Scholar
  16. Venkatraman N (1995), IT-enabled Business Transformation: From Automation to Business Scope Redefinition, Sloan Management Review, Fall:32–42.Google Scholar
  17. Zachman JA (1987), A Framework for Information Systems Architecture, IBM Systems Journal, 26(3):276–292.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  • Marc Lankhorst
    • 1
  1. 1.NovayEnschedeThe Netherlands

Personalised recommendations