BCS or Enterprise Architecture specialist group does not accept any responsibility for the use or accuracy of information found on other external sites. Links to other sites are offered purely as a resource. Note that since site content may change, become less reliable or out of date, you must satisfy yourself that the content is valid before you act on the information.
The provision of links on this page to information or services provided by other organisations does not necessarily imply approval or accreditation by BCS or Enterprise Architecture specialist group.
- The Open Group
Home of TOGAF, The Open Group Architecture Framework.
The official UK MOD Architecture Framework home.
- TM Forum
Defines the NGOSS Business Process Framework and the SID Information Framework, for telco service providers.
- FEAC Institute
Enterprise Architecture EA Zone and EA Zone Journal by the FEAC. A variety of resources - based in the USA.
- Enterprise-wide IT Architecture (EWITA)
A reference site and community resource for Enterprise-wide Information Technology Architecture (EWITA) or Enterprise Architecture (EA).
- Association of Enterprise Architects
Provides an forum for EA.
Architecture descriptions and notations
- ISO Architecture
Some information on the "Recommended Practice for Architectural Description of Software-Intensive Systems", including definitions of architecture and hints on viewpoints.
An EA modelling notation (part UML-inspired part SOA-inspired) now looked after by Open Group Forum. The notation is supported by some CASE tools.
Software architecture and technical architecture
IBM's developer community. Again, a bit on the technical side. Also worth a look is the wiki
Tracking change and innovation in the enterprise software development community.
Architecture blogs / podcasts
- Software Engineering Radio
Not strictly about EA but every good EA should know all about good software engineering. This European group produce quality information on all aspects of software, including some topics a little away from the mainstream use.
- Nick Malik's blog