Boost the productivity of your system design teams via arKItect,
the first integrated platform allowing synchronization of contents rather than using unrelated documents & models.
The 7th edition of the international conference “Complex Systems Design & Management” (CSD&M) will take place on December 13-14, 2016 in Paris. This event was created by the French Center of Excellence on Systems Architecture, Management, Economy & Strategy (CESAMES) which already organized the now well established CSD&M conference in Europe for more than 6 years. The core principles that lead to the success of these conferences are also put at the heart of CSD&M , seeking a balance between academia, government and industry partners. Indeed, we believe that mastering complexity can only be achieved with a strong and true cooperation between all key stakeholders. We look very much forward to the participation of the complex systems community to this upcoming seventh edition of CSD&M.
See the program here
Come and visit Knowledge Inside on our booth!
“Use a picture. It’s worth a thousand words.” But if you don’t understand a single word a thousand will not help.
If you got a graphical view, life start to be easier
You guess what is it about. And with a simple table you start to understand.
Fred Brooks argues that there is “No Silver Bullet…in Software Engineering”
Nevertheles, arKItect graphical view plus a simple words translation table allows you to understand work done 10000Km far away.
Descartes (1596–1650) seeks to ascertain the true method by which to arrive at the knowledge of whatever lay within the compass of his powers; he presents four precepts:
“The first was ….
The second, to divide each of the difficulties under examination into as many parts as possible, and as might be necessary for its adequate solution.
The third, to conduct my thoughts in such order that, by commencing with objects the simplest and easiest to know, I might ascend by little and little, and, as it were, step by step, to the knowledge of the more complex; assigning in thought a certain order even to those objects which in their own nature do not stand in a relation of antecedence and sequence.
And the last, in every case to make enumerations so complete, and reviews so general, that I might be assured that nothing was omitted.”