Technical Architect: Learning, Growing, Innovating1 | 2 |
“When they asked me to stay, to become a government person, my condition was that we would be able to implement this architecture,” he said. “So I spent some time studying what was going on in the field, what was possible, looking at companies that are extremely successful — agile companies like Google. How do they do that? What’s their infrastructure based on?”
Then Wisnosky incorporated what he learned into his plans for new blueprints.
Ironically, the economy’s impact on companies could spell good news for those interested in becoming technical architects. That’s because industries experiencing consolidation likely are in the market for new technologies that can handle multiple elements.
“These are blueprints for how organizations are supposed to work, so there’s more and more need for that,” Wisnosky said. “Every company of note is doing an enterprise architecture for their own operations. There’s a need for architects. There’s a need for people who can, in a technical sense, [figure out] how these blueprints should be developed and how they should be maintained.”
– Agatha Gilmore, firstname.lastname@example.org | 2 |