benefits
UPGRADE YOUR SKILLS

THE LEARNING CURVE

01 Course Pre-requisites

To attend, you must hold ITIL® 4 Foundation certification.

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02 Course Overview

What's Included

  • ITIL® 4 Specialist High Velocity IT Training Manual
  • 3 days of instructor-led tuition
  • Certificate
  • Exam
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03 What will the delegates learn ?

You will learn the following main ITIL 4 practices:

  • Architecture management
  • Business analysis
  • Deployment management
  • Service validation and testing
  • Software development and management
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04 Course Content

The syllabus of the ITIL 4 Specialist High Velocity IT (HVIT) certificate training courseware consists of:

1. Understand concepts regarding the high-velocity nature of the digital enterprise, including the demand it places on IT

1.1 Understand the following terms:

  • Digital organisation
  • High-velocity IT
  • Digital transformation
  • IT transformation
  • Digital product
  • Digital technology

1.2 Understand when the transformation to high-velocity IT is desirable and feasible

1.3 Understand the five objectives associated with digital products to achieve:

  • Valuable investments – strategically innovative and effective application of IT
  • Fast development - quick realisation and delivery of IT services and IT-related products
  • Resilient operations - highly resilient IT services and IT-related products
  • Co-created value - effective interactions between service provider and consumer
  • Assured conformance - to governance, risk and compliance (GRC) requirements

2. Understand the digital product lifecycle in terms of the ITIL ‘operating model’

2.1 Understand how high-velocity IT relates to:

  • The four dimensions of service management
  • The ITIL service value system
  • The service value chain
  • The digital product lifecycle

3. Understand the importance of the ITIL guiding principles and other fundamental concepts for delivering high-velocity IT

3.1 Understand the following principles, models and concepts:

  • Ethics
  • Safety culture
  • Lean culture
  • Toyota Kata
  • Lean / Agile / resilient / continuous
  • Service-dominant logic
  • Design thinking
  • Complexity thinking

3.2 Know how to use the following principles, models and concepts:

  • Ethics
  • Safety culture
  • Lean culture
  • Toyota Kata
  • Lean / Agile / resilient / continuous
  • Service-dominant logic
  • Design thinking
  • Complexity thinking
  • How the above contribute to:
  • Help get customers’ jobs done
  • Trust and be trusted
  • Continually raise the bar
  • Accept ambiguity and uncertainty
  • Commit to continual learning

4. Know how to contribute to achieving value with digital products

4.1 Know how the service provider ensures valuable investments are achieved.

4.2 Know how to use the following practices to contribute to achieving valuable investments

  • Portfolio management
  • Relationship management

4.3 Know how the service provider ensures fast development is achieved.

4.4 Know how to use the following practices to contribute to achieving fast development

  • Architecture management
  • Business analysis
  • Deployment management
  • Service validation and testing
  • Software development and management

4.5 Know how the service provider ensures resilient operations are achieved.

4.6 Know how to use the following practices to contribute to achieving resilient operations

  • Availability management
  • Capacity and performance management
  • Monitoring and event management
  • Problem management
  • Service continuity management
  • Infrastructure and platform management

4.7 Know how the service provider ensures co-created value is achieved.

4.8 Know how to use the following practices to contribute to achieving co-created value with the service consumer

  • Relationship management
  • Service design
  • Service desk

4.9 Know how the service provider ensures assured conformance is achieved

4.10 Know how to use the following practices to contribute to achieving assured conformance

  • Information security management
  • Risk management
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About Reading

Located in Berkshire, Reading is a large and historically significant town. It was an important centre of trade as well as religion in the medieval period.The Reading Abbey, considered to be one of the richest monasteries of old England, still has its  12th-century abbey gateway and significant ruins intact. Due to the English Civil War, the town was damaged severely, causing a significant loss in trade.Reading also played an important role in the Revolution of 1688. It is where the revolution's only significant military action was taking place. The Great Western Railway, the brewing business, Readin has baking and seed growing all happened in the 19th century. Now Reading boasts of being a  major commercial centre, that involves information technology a Reading has, despite its nearness to London, a net inward traveller flow.

 Reading came up as a settlement way back in the 8th century.It had become the largest town in Berkshire by 1525 and had a population of around 5000 in the early 17th Century. It was in the 18th century that major iron works in the town came up and the city saw the growth of the brewing business for which Reading is known till date. It was in the 19th century that Reading saw the growth of manufacturing business also.

Economy

A vital commercial centre in the Thames Valley and Southern England, Reading is home to the headquarters of many British companies and UK offices of foreign multinationals. It is also a  major retail centre. Daily Reading has an inflow of 30,000 commuters as compared to 24,000 departures. Large companies such as  Microsoft and Oracle have their headquarters in Reading. Other businesses in Reading are Prudential, PepsiCo and Wrigley. In 2007, an independent poll placed Reading 16th in a league table of best performing retail centres in the UK.

Culture

Reading is known for its Reading Beer Festival which was first held in 1994 and is now known to be one of the largest beer festivals in the UK. It takes place at King's Meadow for the five days immediately preceding the May Day bank holiday every year.  Reading Pride also takes place at Reading, an annual LGBTA festival in Kings Meadow.

Museums

The Museum of Reading which opened in 1883 in the town's municipal buildings contains galleries that showcase the history of Reading and the excavations of Calleva Atrebatum. It also houses a full-size replica of the Bayeux Tapestry, an art collection, and galleries relating to Huntley and Palmers.

Located in East Reading, The Museum of English Rural Life is dedicated to the changing face of rural England. It also has collections of public value. It is not only owned but also managed by the University of Reading, just like the Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology, the Cole Museum of Zoology and the Harris Botanic Gardens. All these museums can be found on the university's Whiteknights Campus.

There is also a small Riverside Museum at Blake's Lock which tells one about Reading's two rivers, the Thames and the Kennet. The Museum of Berkshire Aviation which is located in Woodley houses a collection of aircraft and other accessories relating to the aviation industry in the town.

 

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