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William McKnight

Hello and welcome to my blog!

I will periodically be sharing my thoughts and observations on information management here in the blog. I am passionate about the effective creation, management and distribution of information for the benefit of company goals, and I'm thrilled to be a part of my clients' growth plans and connect what the industry provides to those goals. I have played many roles, but the perspective I come from is benefit to the end client. I hope the entries can be of some modest benefit to that goal. Please share your thoughts and input to the topics.

About the author >

William is the president of McKnight Consulting Group, a firm focused on delivering business value and solving business challenges utilizing proven, streamlined approaches in data warehousing, master data management and business intelligence, all with a focus on data quality and scalable architectures. William functions as strategist, information architect and program manager for complex, high-volume, full life-cycle implementations worldwide. William is a Southwest Entrepreneur of the Year finalist, a frequent best-practices judge, has authored hundreds of articles and white papers, and given hundreds of international keynotes and public seminars. His team's implementations from both IT and consultant positions have won Best Practices awards. He is a former IT Vice President of a Fortune company, a former software engineer, and holds an MBA. William is author of the book 90 Days to Success in Consulting. Contact William at

Editor's Note: More articles and resources are available in William's BeyeNETWORK Expert Channel. Be sure to visit today!

Recently in Cockroaches Category

Having trouble catching roaches? Now some of them are wearing tiny cannons on their backs!

From Science Magazine, we find researchers at the University of California, Berkeley are testing a new mathematical model about how quickly roaches regain stability. These little critters (little being relative here - the example given is a roach that's 44 millimeters long) compensate extremely quickly when thrown off balance (I guess that would be as long as they don't end up on their back).

The relevance mentioned is insight into our muscular and skeleton systems.


I am tempted to say something here about the stability of your data warehouse program, but I'll stop while I'm ahead.

Posted December 20, 2005 7:14 PM
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