TASTE OF ITALY HOUSTON™ 2019 Sunday-Monday, February 24-25, 2019 SAVOR ITALY LOS ANGELES 2019 Wednesday-Thursday, February 27-28, 2019 Taste of Italy Houston™2018 — Taste of Italy Houston™2017 — Taste of Italy Houston™2016 The largest food and wine fair in the U. devoted exclusively to Italian wines and food products, producers, and gastronomic traditions.
Now in its fifth year, Taste of Italy Houston™ is the largest food and wine fair in the U. devoted exclusively to Italian wines and food products, producers, and gastronomic traditions.
The concept of metrics management is essential to process improvement frameworks such as Six Sigma. Trends are always carried to the extreme, and business process management (BPM) is no exception.
One of the unfortunate extremes of BPM thinking (an extreme not represented by its careful thought leaders but evident among some practitioners) is the idea that process is everything and data is nothing, or is some mere technicality whose consideration can be deferred to the developers.
Without a sound, product-independent data perspective, ITRP and its implementers will be hostage to product vendors.
Past guest speakers have included celebrity sommelier Brian Larky (owner/founder of Dalla Terra Imports), David Lynch (author of ), Master Sommelier Guy Stout (Italian Wine Specialist for Southern-Glazer’s), Las Vegas-based sommelier Elise Vandeberg (Vinitaly International Ambassador), Melvin Maddux (Gourmet Foods International), James Breuhl (Vice President of Perishables at Rouses Supermarket), Jeremy Parzen (Italian wine and food historian and journalist), and J. “Thanks to our outreach to media and to the Texas food and wine community, we were able to promote the many wonderful seminars we’ll be hosting this year.
Before investing in a limited-function service-level management tool, it may be worthwhile considering this as a special case of a business intelligence problem and handle it through standard business intelligence or data warehousing techniques.
Both ITIL and COBIT have extensive coverage of metrics, which this book will not replicate.
The discussion here is focused on the architectural requirements of metrics management generally, including their basis on clean, normalized, well-architected data (an aspect overlooked in most discussions).
Most reporting is characterized by a requirement to summarize detailed data along standard hierarchies.