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2012-09-19T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Bryson Payne?

Dr. Bryson Payne R. Ph.D.

M.Ed. Student

North Georgia College & State University

Direct Phone: (706) ***-****       

North Georgia College & State University

82 College Circle

Dahlonega, Georgia 30597

United States

Company Description

North Georgia College and State University, The Military College - Our distinguished Georgia military college offers Army ROTC scholarships to qualified coeducational, state-supported, liberal arts college in existence. - ... more

Find other employees at this company (527)

Background Information

Employment History

Director of the Center for Cyber Operations
University of North Georgia

Webmaster
Georgia College & State University

Associate Professor
Georgia College & State University

Director of the Grant Program
ICAPP company

Affiliations

Board Member
North Georgia Network

Active Member
IEEE Computer Society

Board of Regents
University System of Georgia

Education

B.S.
Mathematics
North Georgia College & State University

M.Ed.

North Georgia College & State University

Ph.D.
Computer Science
Georgia State University

Web References (72 Total References)


TimeSeo News

www.timeseo.com, $reference.date [cached]

Bryson Payne, CIO of North Georgia College and State University, says, "if these [Adobe] issues aren't 100 percent resolved, we'll halt the rollout of Lion completely.

...
Payne agrees it's convenient.


This past week has seen considerable ...

www.accidentalcio.com, $reference.date [cached]

This past week has seen considerable discussion on the EDUCAUSE CIO listserv regarding a recent CIOpiece by Bryson Payne, who is soon stepping down as CIO at North Georgia College and State University and returning to its faculty. In this piece, Bryson asks a powerful question we don't often think about - what will your institution's next CIO focus on first and why aren't you working on those issues yourself? He suggests three general areas:

Pain points - these are the technical issues that are causing immense pain for end users, and pose "low-hanging" fruit because they can be easily solved. Your next CIO will start their tenure by having conversations with students, faculty, and staff to look for quick wins. Bryson asks, when is the last time you had one of these conversations with your community?
Jackhammer issues - many times, we become blind to longstanding pain points because they have been around forever. Like a jackhammer constantly working outside the window, we learn to ignore it and work around it. Your next CIO will come in and hear the jackhammer and pronounce, "How can you work like this? Let's fix it! Bryson asks, when's the last time you stopped long enough to actually hear the jackhammers?
Relationship rescue - your next CIO will be clued in during their interviews as to the frayed or damaged relationships that are in need of repair in order for the IT organization to work across campus more effectively. Bryson asks, what's stopping you from trying to repair them today?
...
Instead, as Bryson says, zero in on those pain points - those jackhammer issues -with a laser like focus on becoming more effective.


This past week has seen considerable ...

www.accidentalcio.com, $reference.date [cached]

This past week has seen considerable discussion on the EDUCAUSE CIO listserv regarding a recent CIOpiece by Bryson Payne, who is soon stepping down as CIO at North Georgia College and State University and returning to its faculty. In this piece, Bryson asks a powerful question we don't often think about - what will your institution's next CIO focus on first and why aren't you working on those issues yourself? He suggests three general areas:

Pain points - these are the technical issues that are causing immense pain for end users, and pose "low-hanging" fruit because they can be easily solved. Your next CIO will start their tenure by having conversations with students, faculty, and staff to look for quick wins. Bryson asks, when is the last time you had one of these conversations with your community?
Jackhammer issues - many times, we become blind to longstanding pain points because they have been around forever. Like a jackhammer constantly working outside the window, we learn to ignore it and work around it. Your next CIO will come in and hear the jackhammer and pronounce, "How can you work like this? Let's fix it! Bryson asks, when's the last time you stopped long enough to actually hear the jackhammers?
Relationship rescue - your next CIO will be clued in during their interviews as to the frayed or damaged relationships that are in need of repair in order for the IT organization to work across campus more effectively. Bryson asks, what's stopping you from trying to repair them today?
...
Instead, as Bryson says, zero in on those pain points - those jackhammer issues -with a laser like focus on becoming more effective.


This past week has seen considerable ...

www.accidentalcio.com, $reference.date [cached]

This past week has seen considerable discussion on the EDUCAUSE CIO listserv regarding a recent CIOpiece by Bryson Payne, who is soon stepping down as CIO at North Georgia College and State University and returning to its faculty. In this piece, Bryson asks a powerful question we don't often think about - what will your institution's next CIO focus on first and why aren't you working on those issues yourself? He suggests three general areas:

Pain points - these are the technical issues that are causing immense pain for end users, and pose "low-hanging" fruit because they can be easily solved. Your next CIO will start their tenure by having conversations with students, faculty, and staff to look for quick wins. Bryson asks, when is the last time you had one of these conversations with your community?
Jackhammer issues - many times, we become blind to longstanding pain points because they have been around forever. Like a jackhammer constantly working outside the window, we learn to ignore it and work around it. Your next CIO will come in and hear the jackhammer and pronounce, "How can you work like this? Let's fix it! Bryson asks, when's the last time you stopped long enough to actually hear the jackhammers?
Relationship rescue - your next CIO will be clued in during their interviews as to the frayed or damaged relationships that are in need of repair in order for the IT organization to work across campus more effectively. Bryson asks, what's stopping you from trying to repair them today?
...
Instead, as Bryson says, zero in on those pain points - those jackhammer issues -with a laser like focus on becoming more effective.


This past week has seen considerable ...

www.accidentalcio.com, $reference.date [cached]

This past week has seen considerable discussion on the EDUCAUSE CIO listserv regarding a recent CIOpiece by Bryson Payne, who is soon stepping down as CIO at North Georgia College and State University and returning to its faculty. In this piece, Bryson asks a powerful question we don't often think about - what will your institution's next CIO focus on first and why aren't you working on those issues yourself? He suggests three general areas:

Pain points - these are the technical issues that are causing immense pain for end users, and pose "low-hanging" fruit because they can be easily solved. Your next CIO will start their tenure by having conversations with students, faculty, and staff to look for quick wins. Bryson asks, when is the last time you had one of these conversations with your community?
Jackhammer issues - many times, we become blind to longstanding pain points because they have been around forever. Like a jackhammer constantly working outside the window, we learn to ignore it and work around it. Your next CIO will come in and hear the jackhammer and pronounce, "How can you work like this? Let's fix it! Bryson asks, when's the last time you stopped long enough to actually hear the jackhammers?
Relationship rescue - your next CIO will be clued in during their interviews as to the frayed or damaged relationships that are in need of repair in order for the IT organization to work across campus more effectively. Bryson asks, what's stopping you from trying to repair them today?
...
Instead, as Bryson says, zero in on those pain points - those jackhammer issues -with a laser like focus on becoming more effective.

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