Results for Survey

Survey: Apps at Risk for Reverse Engineering

Some two-thirds of companies with Java, .NET or Open Source applications are at risk of having their apps "reversed engineered," a recent survey of 600 corporations concluded. IDN takes a quick look at the vulnerabilities, and a survey of 600 corporate IT shops.

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Survey: CIOs, Execs Want Better IT Agility

A recent survey finds CEOs and CIOs are unsatisfied with how their companies respond to business changes. The survey asked 320 execs to gauge their company strengths and weaknesses to responding to marketplace pressures. IDN looks at where say IT can help, and even where they say IT may be hurting.

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Survey: Execs View IT as a Game Changer

A June survey finds CEOs and CIOs are unsatisfied with how their companies respond to business changes. The survey asked 320 execs to gauge their company strengths and weaknesses to responding to marketplace pressures. IDN looks at where say IT can help, and even where they say IT may be hurting.

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Survey: ESBs, SOAs Enpower Integration Devs

A recent survey by the Butler Group is finding that ESB/SOA capabilities to allow services, data and business logic to more easily interact is changing the tone of BPM and EAI discussions. And, while the survey finds increased willingness to invest in ESBs/SOA, that trend may not float all boats. IDN takes a quick look at the study.

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Survey: 75% of Java Devs Looking at SOA

Three-fourths of enterprise Java devs are working on SOA, or soon plan to, says a survey of 500 Java devs. Almost one-third say they plan to connect C++ apps to SOAs. IDN looks at the research from CodeFutures, who provdies Service Data Object (SDO) software.

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Survey: CIOs Concerned over IT Skills Gap

CIOs are expressing a growing concern over the skills gaps on their IT teams between key sills they view as important and the capability of their team members to deliver on those skills, according to a recent CIO survey by the Harvey Nash Group and funded by PriceWaterhouseCoopers. IDN looks at where CIOs say their teams are falling down.

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Survey: 2006 Brighter for Dev, Architect Jobs

After some dry years, software architects and devs in 2006 may see their biggest up ticks in salaries since the bubble burst, according to a leading IT recruiter. But, more money will mean more work. Among the big winners: professionals who can bridge high-tech and business needs using web-to-legacy integration, analytics, SOA and security.

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CIO Survey: Web Services Up for Info Integration

IT executives are increasingly interested in using web services techniques to design and deliver complex, multi-source integrations, according to a recent survey of 170 IT execs, including CIOs and architects. IDN takes a look at what survey researchers say is a major breakthrough for the acceptance of web services approaches for complicated and mission-critical Enterprise Information Integration (EII) projects.

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Dev Jobs Outlook Bright for 2006

In 2006, salaries for software architects and devs may finally see their biggest up ticks since the bubble burst, according to CIO surveys conducted by a leading international IT recruiter. But, with higher salaries will come bigger workloads. Among the big winners: professionals who can bridge high-tech and business needs using web-to-legacy integration, analytics, SOA and security.

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Survey: IT Pay Outlook Mixed for '06

Despite signs that new high-tech projects, such as SOA and web services, are gaining steam, salaries may have peaked for many IT professionals. Take a look at the Enterprise Systems 2005 IT Salary Survey, and see the signs it points to for '06.

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CIO Survey: More Work, More Money in 2006

In 2006, high-tech salaries for software architects and devs may see their biggest upticks since the bubble burst, according to recent CIO surveys. But, with higher salaries will come bigger workloads. Nonetheless, the big winners will include pros who can bridge tech and business needs with web-to-legacy integration, analytics, SOA and security.

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Survey: Some AppDev Pay May Have Peaked

Despite signs that new SOA and web services projects seem to be gaining corporate acceptance, the uptick in new projects doesn't seem to be boosting salaries increases for appdev programmers or managers. Enterprise Systems 2005 IT Salary Survey finds a wide range of hands-on and manager salaries may have peaked in 2004, in fact. Check out what 1,000 IT hiring execs say are the latest in IT dev trends.

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Mobile Application Development Survey – Executive Summary



  • Ross King – Principal – King Research