Advances in Enterprise Engineering III

5th International Workshop, CIAO! 2009, and 5th International Workshop, EOMAS 2009, held at CAiSE 2009, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, June 8-9, 2009. Proceedings

  • Antonia Albani
  • Joseph Barjis
  • Jan L. G. Dietz
Conference proceedings CIAO! 2009, EOMAS 2009

Part of the Lecture Notes in Business Information Processing book series (LNBIP, volume 34)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Modeling and Simulation

    1. Robert Winter, Anke Gericke, Tobias Bucher
      Pages 1-15
    2. Jessica W. Sun, Joseph Barjis, Alexander Verbraeck, Marijn Janssen, Jacco Kort
      Pages 16-27
    3. Volker Gruhn, Ralf Laue
      Pages 28-39
    4. Wim Laurier, Geert Poels
      Pages 40-54
  3. Enterprise Architecture and Governance

    1. Stephan Aier, Bettina Gleichauf, Jan Saat, Robert Winter
      Pages 55-69
    2. Pedro Sousa, José Lima, André Sampaio, Carla Pereira
      Pages 70-84
    3. Sabine Buckl, Alexander M. Ernst, Florian Matthes, Christian M. Schweda
      Pages 85-99
  4. Enterprise Engineering – Applications

    1. Dieter Van Nuffel, Hans Mulder, Steven Van Kervel
      Pages 115-129
    2. Jos Geskus, Jan Dietz
      Pages 130-142
    3. Chuanlei Zhang, William B. Hurst, Rathinasamy B. Lenin, Nurcan Yuruk, Srini Ramaswamy
      Pages 143-156
  5. DEMO – Dissemination and Extension

    1. Kris Ven, Jan Verelst
      Pages 157-171
    2. Roland Ettema, Jan L. G. Dietz
      Pages 172-186
  6. Back Matter

About these proceedings


In the era of continuous changes in internal organizationalsettings and external business environments – such as new regulations and business opportunities – modern enterprises are subject to extensive research and study. For the understanding, design, and engineering of modern enterprises and theircomplexbusiness processes,thedisciplineofenterpriseengineeringrequires sound engineering principles and systematic approaches based on rigorous th- ries. Along with that, a paradigm shift seems to be needed for addressing these issues adequately. The main paradigm shift is the consideration of an enterprise and its business processes as a social system. In its social setting, an enterprise and its business processes represent actors with certain authorities and assigned roles, who assume certain responsibilities in order to provide a service to its environment. Second to that, a paradigm shift is to look at an enterprise as an artifact purposefully designed for a certain mission and goal. The need for this paradigm shift, along with the complexity and agility of modern enterprises, gives inspiration for the emerging discipline of enterprise engineering that requires development of new theories and methodologies. To this end, the prominent methods and tools of modeling and simulation play a signi?cant role. Both (conceptual) modeling and simulation are widely used for understanding, analyzing, and engineering an enterprise (its organization and business processes).


Business Business Process Management Business Process Model and Notation Enterprise Architecture Enterprise Engineering Enterprise Governance Management Simulation Supply Chain Management business process calculus modeling organization organizations planning

Editors and affiliations

  • Antonia Albani
    • 1
  • Joseph Barjis
    • 2
  • Jan L. G. Dietz
    • 1
  1. 1.Delft University of TechnologyDelftThe Netherlands
  2. 2.Delft Unitersity of TechnologyDelftThe Netherlands

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2009
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Computer Science Computer Science (R0)
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-01914-2
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-01915-9
  • Series Print ISSN 1865-1348
  • Series Online ISSN 1865-1356
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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