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CXOCxO. Chief x Officer.  For ERP project you need to involve all C x OsThat is chief of all functions.

  • CIO is Chief Information Officer.  The chief information officer or CIO is a job title for the head of the information technology group within an organization.

    The CIO typically reports to the chief executive officer.   The prominence of this position has risen greatly as IT has become a more important part of business.  No specific qualification is typical of CIOs in general.  In the past, many had degrees in computer science, software engineering, or MIS Management Information Systems, but this is by no means universal. Many were technical staff. More recently CIOs' leadership capabilities, business acumen and strategic perspectives have taken precedence over technical skills. It is now quite common for CIOs to be appointed from the business side of the organization.

    • The CIO role has in some cases been expanded to become the CKO, chief knowledge officer. The CIO role is also sometimes used interchangeably with the chief technology officer role, although they are slightly different. CTO's are responsible for technological research and development as part of products and services whereas a CIO deals primarily with information technology as infrastructure.  Typically CIO is responsible for ERP implementation.

  • CTO is Chief Technical Officer:  A chief technical officer or chief technology officer (abbreviated as CTO) is an executive position whose holder is focused on scientific and technical issues within a company. Often, the CTO will oversee technical staff at a company, particularly those building products or creating services that embody industry-specific technologies. In some cases the CTO will also oversee the work of the research and development organizations. There is currently no commonly shared definition of the CTO position or that person's responsibilities. Young start-ups typically have a set of technically hands-on tasks for the CTO, while an international conglomerate may need the CTO to deal with the representatives of foreign governments and industry organizations.

  • Though the position is believed to have emerged in the 1980s from that of Director of R & D, it came into significant use during the dot-com of the 1990s. This era also spawned one more definition for the position. In some companies, the CTO is just like a CIO. In still others, the CIO reports to the CTO. And there are also CTOs who work in IT departments and report to the CIO. In such a situation where CTO reports to the CIO, the CTO often handles the most technical details of the IT products and their implementation. Despite the diversity of approaches to the CTO role, this IT department executive is increasingly becoming the organization’s senior technologist, responsible not only for overseeing current technology assets but, more important, for developing a technology vision for the business.

  • "When asked what a CTO is, Nathan Myhrvold, the former CTO of Microsoft and head of its massive research organization, replied, "Hell if I know. You know, when Bill [Gates] and I were discussing my taking this job, at one point he said, Okay, what are the great examples of successful CTO's. After about five minutes we decided that, well, there must be some, but we didn't have on the tip of our tongues exactly who was a great CTO, because many of the people who actually were great CTO's didn't have that title, and at least some of the people who have that title arguably aren't great at it. My job at Microsoft is to worry about technology in the future. If you want to have a great future you have to start thinking about it in the present, because when the future's here you won't have the time."

  • In practice, the CTO can have many more responsibilities than managing a portfolio of R&D or production projects.

  • This person provides a technical voice in the strategic planning for a company. CTOs like Greg Popodopoulos at Sun Microsystems and Padmasree Warrior at Motorola work closely with the CEO to help determine what types of products or services the company should focus on. As an example, during a long airplane ride, Ed Zander, Motorola CEO, and Padmasree Warrior, Motorola CTO, collaborated to identify the central technical goal for the company. The result was the tag line "seamless mobility". Warrior explained that fast digital networks would soon be ubiquitous and the cellphone was the perfect device to take advantage of these. With a cellphone a customer could access voice, data, and music anywhere, anytime – hence seamless mobility. Zander presented this message to an industry group at their destination and it became a core mission for the entire company.

A list of responsibilities that have been identified by CTOs are:

    • Advise. Provide advice on company products, services, strategy, and structure. Similar to any other corporate executive, but with a uniquely technical competence.

    • Value. Aid in the valuation of internal businesses or of potential acquisitions. Provide analysis and opinion on the value of product portfolios, patents, facilities, and skilled staff.

    • Vision. Build a vision for what technology will make possible, how it will impact a company's business area, and how to squeeze the most value from these changes.

    • Communicate. Communicate the vision of the company to its own technical staff, to industry groups, and to the technical trade press. Engage these groups with terms from their own domain and with the personal credentials to be respected.

    • Manage. Lead and manage the R&D labs or operations that involve significant technologies to the company. Build internal expertise in new areas and create young new leaders to replace the current CTO and other senior members.

    • Innovate. Participate in research and product creation directly. Be a significant part of innovative products, such as Steve Wozniak with the first Apple computer.

  • Similarly involve the COO - Chief Operating Officer, the CEO, Chief Executive Officer, and the CFO the Chief Finance Officer

  • CMO is the Chief Marketing Officer.  CMO will need to spend more time and energy on learning the new social media networking sites.  CMO will have to master the community building web sites such as the LinkedIn and Facebook, and integrate the same with a strong ERP backbone.   Use the information available on the social media sites to understand the customer's wants, needs and lifestyle and built up marketing strategies.

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