A systematic, disciplined improvement approach that critically examines, rethinks, and redesigns, and implements the redesigned mission-delivery pro-cesses to achieve dramatic improvements in performance in areas important to customers and other stakeholders. BPR is also referred to by such terms as business process improvement (BPI) or business process development, and business process redesign. While the term can be applied to incremental process improvement effort, it is more commonly and increasingly associated with dramatic or radical overhauls of existing business processes.
Making major changes to an existing process or creating a new process.
the reinventing of processes within a business; the use of information technology to bring about major changes and cost savings in an organization's structure
a systematic, disciplined improvement approach that critically examines, rethinks, and redesigns mission-delivery processes in order to achieve dramatic improvements in performance in areas important to customers and stakeholders.
UCS is committed to providing certified business analysts and facilitators who assist business process owners in refining and automating their business processes as needed.
In government, a radical improvement approach that critically examines, rethinks, and redesigns mission- delivery processes and sub processes, achieving dramatic mission performance gains from multiple customer and stakeholder perspectives.
A term coined by Hammer and Davenport in the early Nineties. As originally defined in their books it emphasized starting from a blank sheet and completely reconceptualizing major business processes and using information technology in order to obtain breakthrough improvements in performance. The term became unpopular in the late Nineties and many business people associate BPR with failures. Those who still use the term have redefined it to mean what we mean by Business Process Redesign.
The fundamental rethinking and radical redesign of business processes to achieve dramatic improvements in critical, contemporary measures of performance, such as cost, quality, service and speed. From Reengineering The Corporation; A Manifesto For Business Revolution, Michael Hammer and James Champy
Modern expression for organizational development stemming from IS/IT impacts. The ultimate goal of BPR is to yield a better performing structure, more responsive to the customer base and market conditions, while yielding material cost savings. To reengineer means to redesign a structure and procedures with intelligence and skills, while being well informed about all of the attendant factors of a given situation, so as to obtain the maximum benefits from mechanization as basic rationale.
in government, a systematic disciplined improvement approach that critically examines, rethinks, and redesigns mission-delivery processes and subprocesses within a process management approach. In a political environment, the approach achieves radical mission performance gains in meeting customer and stakeholder needs and expectations.
The redesign of an organization, culture, and business processes to achieve significant improvements in costs, time, service, and quality.
BPR) Systematic, disciplined approach to change. Critically examines, evaluates, and redesigns mission critical processes so as to achieve dramatic performance improvement in areas critical to customers, business owners, and stakeholders.
The activity by which an enterprise reexamines its goals and how it achieves them, followed by a disciplined approach of business process redesign. A method that supports this activity.
A methodology (developed by Michael Hammer) for radical, rapid change in business processes achieved by redesigning the process from scratch and then adding automation. Aimed at cost reductions of 70% or more when starting with antiquated processes, but with a significant risk of lower results.
The fundamental analysis and radical re-design of business processes, human and technological environments, by a visionary group to achieve dramatic performance improvements in customer satisfaction and probability, with emphasis on changes in cost, quality service and speed.
A procedure that involves the fundamental rethinking and radical redesign of business processes to achieve dramatic organizational improvements in such critical measures of performance as cost, quality, service, and speed. Any BPR activity is distinguished by its emphasis on (1) process rather than functions and products and (2) the customers for the process. Syn: reengineering.
Business Process Reengineering is a management approach aiming at improvements by means of elevating efficiency and effectiveness of the processes that exist within and across organizations. It is a fundamental and radical approach by either modifying or eliminating non-value adding activities.