TOGAF® 9.2

TOGAF® 9.2 – Courses

What’s New in TOGAF 9.2?

Part 1

Part 2

Part 3

Part 4

Part 5

Part 6

Part 7

Useful TOGAF Content

TOGAF® 9.1 – L1 and L2 Combined Courses

DatesDurationLocationCost / Delegate 
1-4 Sept 20154 DaysLondon£1,500.00

TOGAF® 9.1 – L1 Foundation Courses

DatesDurationLocationCost / Delegate 
1-2 Sept 20152 DaysLondon£800.00

TOGAF® 9.1 – L2 Certified Courses

DatesDurationLocationCost / Delegate 
3-4 Sept 20152 DaysLondon£800.00

TOGAF® 9.1 – Tailored Courses

It may be better for you to arrange TOGAF tailored training for a group of staff. If you have more than 5 delegates to train on a course it is likely to be more cost-effective. There are several benefits which can achieved from this option including:

  • Training is at a venue of your choice (considerable cost savings can arise from using your own venue)
  • Delegates do not need to travel long distances or stay away from home
  • Training can be tailored to suit your company terminology, environment and culture
  • Dates can be arranged at your convenience
  • PMWEB can run any of its training courses at your own venue or somewhere close to your organization.

What are the costs?

PMWEB can provide you with a breakdown of costs for your course, including details of:

  • A “per delegate” fee for manuals, registration fees, exams
  • Daily trainer rate
  • Expenses – trainer accommodation and travel

As an example, assuming that a course is held at your venue in the UK, a 4-day TOGAF course for 8 delegates can work out as little as £500-£600 per delegate.  These costs will vary depending on location.

We may sometimes be beaten on price but we won’t be beaten on quality.

Please contact PMWEB for more information or a quotation for a TOGAF tailored training course.

(Note: All prices shown are exclusive of UK VAT which is charged at 20% where applicable)

TOGAF® 9.1 – Course Details


TOGAF® Version 9.1

Enterprise Edition

TOGAF91ManualTOGAF®, an Open Group Standard, is a proven enterprise architecture methodology and framework used by the world’s leading organizations to improve business efficiency. It is the most prominent and reliable enterprise architecture standard, ensuring consistent standards, methods, and communication among enterprise architecture professionals. Enterprise architecture professionals fluent in TOGAF standards enjoy greater industry credibility, job effectiveness, and career opportunities. TOGAF helps practitioners avoid being locked into proprietary methods, utilize resources more efficiently and effectively, and realize a greater return on investment.

First developed in 1995, TOGAF was based on the US Department of Defense Technical Architecture Framework for Information Management (TAFIM). From this sound foundation, The Open Group Architecture Forum has developed successive versions of TOGAF at regular intervals and published them on The Open Group public web site.

TOGAF Version 9.1 is a maintenance update to TOGAF 9, addressing comments raised since the introduction of TOGAF 9 in 2009. It retains the major features and structure of TOGAF 9, thereby preserving existing investment in TOGAF, and adds further detail and clarification to what is already proven.

The standard is divided into seven parts:

  • PART I (Introduction): This part provides a high-level introduction to the key concepts of enterprise architecture and in particular the TOGAF approach. It contains the definitions of terms used throughout TOGAF and release notes detailing the changes between this version and the previous version of TOGAF.
  • PART II (Architecture Development Method): This is the core of TOGAF. It describes the TOGAF Architecture Development Method (ADM) – a step-by-step approach to developing an enterprise architecture.
  • PART III (ADM Guidelines & Techniques): This part contains a collection of guidelines and techniques available for use in applying TOGAF and the TOGAF ADM.
  • PART IV (Architecture Content Framework): This part describes the TOGAF content framework, including a structured metamodel for architectural artifacts, the use of re-usable architecture building blocks, and an overview of typical architecture deliverables.
  • PART V (Enterprise Continuum & Tools): This part discusses appropriate taxonomies and tools to categorize and store the outputs of architecture activity within an enterprise.
  • PART VI (TOGAF Reference Models): This part provides a selection of architectural reference models, which includes the TOGAF Foundation Architecture, and the Integrated Information Infrastructure Reference Model (III-RM).
  • PART VII (Architecture Capability Framework): This part discusses the organization, processes, skills, roles, and responsibilities required to establish and operate an architecture function within an enterprise.



Our TOGAF 9.1 Examination Preparation course covers both the Foundation and Certified Levels (Level 1 and Level 2). The course duration is either 4 days or 5 days, depending on the options chosen.

This intensive course covers the entire syllabus for the TOGAF 9.1 Foundation and Certified Levels, preparing candidates for the TOGAF Part 1 and Part 2 examinations.

The course is enhanced with a complete project case study that demonstrates how TOGAF is used in context. Numerous examples of architecture deliverables and artifacts are provided throughout the course, thus providing candidates not only with theoretical knowledge of TOGAF, but also its practical application and relevance. Candidates prepare for the Level 1 and Level 2 exams and have the option to undertake these exams.

Course Highlights

• Comprehensive preparation for the certification exams

• Detailed understanding of enterprise architecture and the TOGAF methodology

• Understanding of the role of the enterprise architect and EA governance

• Knowledge of EA deliverables and artefacts

• Use of open source modelling tools to pragmatically produce EA results

• Use of the TOGAF Architecture Development Method (ADM) for producing EA

• Understanding of how to adapt the TOGAF ADM to different types of architecture engagements and enterprise contexts

• Understanding of how to incorporate SOA thinking into TOGAF

• Appreciation of the benefits of enterprise architecture and how to realise them

Course Prerequisites

• Some experience of the role of architecture within the business or technology fields is recommended, though not strictly a requirement

 • Although an EA modelling suite is used for practicing, previous knowledge of the modelling environment is not a necessity

Proposed sessions for each day are outlined below:


09:00 Course Introductions
  Introduction to TOGAF Basic Concepts
  TOGAF Certification Program
  Core Concepts
10:30 Coffee Break
10:45 General Definitions
  Introduction to the ADM
12:30 Lunch
13:15 Enterprise Continuum and Tools
  ADM Phases (Level 1)
14:30 Coffee Break
14:45 ADM Guidelines and Techniques
  Set evening work – Reading up to 2 hours
17:00 Close
DAY 2  
09:00 Review Evening Work
  Architecture Governance  (Level 1)
10:30 Coffee Break
10:45 Architecture Views, Viewpoints and Stakeholders
  Building Blocks
12:30 Lunch
13:15 ADM Deliverables (Level 1)
14:30 Coffee Break
14:45 TOGAF Reference Models (Level 1)
16:00 Mock Level 1 Exam
  Set evening work – Reading up to 2 hours
17:00 Close
DAY 3  
09:00 Preliminary Phase
  Architecture Governance (Level 2)
  Business Scenarios Technique
10:30 Coffee Break
10:45 Phase A: Architecture Vision
  Architecture Content Framework
  Stakeholder Management
12:30 Lunch
13:15 TOGAF Content Metamodel
  Architecture Implementation Support Techniques
  Phase B: Business Architecture
14:30 Coffee Break
14:45 Phase C: Information Systems Architectures – Data Architecture
  Phase C: Information Systems Architectures – Application Architecture
  TOGAF Foundation Architecture: The TRM (Level 2)
17:00 Close
DAY 4  
09:00 The Integrated Information Infrastructure Reference Model (Level 2)
  Phase D: Technology Architecture
  Migration Planning Techniques
10:30 Coffee Break
10:45 Phase E: Opportunities & Solutions
  Phase F: Migration Planning
  Phase G: Implementation Governance
  Phase H: Architecture Change Management
12:30 Lunch
13:15 ADM Architecture Requirements Management
  Architecture Partitioning
  The Architecture Repository
  Guidelines for Adapting the ADM: Iteration and Levels
14:30 Coffee Break
14:45 Guidelines for Adapting the ADM: Security
  Guidelines for Adapting the ADM: SOA
  Architecture Maturity Models
  Architecture Skills Framework
17:00 Close




Real comments from real customers….

Very well presented at a good pace with appropriate examples

— Andy A – MOD (2013)

A very well presented course, particularly appreciated taking into account previous providers

— Simon P – MOD (2013)

The competence and enthusiasm of the Instructor were key to a well delivered course….

— Peter C – MOD (2013)

I enjoyed the course enormously, the subject is fascinating and I was never bored and I do have a very low boredom threshold. Enjoyed John’s style and felt very engaged throughout.

— Tracey F – Royal London Group (2012)

Excellent – subject matter expert but with a very engaging tutorial style. I thoroughly enjoyed the content – brought a high level of understanding to project management.

— Steve Keohane (2012)

John knew PRINCE2 literally inside out and in my opinion a very positive influence on all attendees offering support and serious knowledge of the subject matter with just the right amount of humour to keep you continually interested thorughout the 4 days of training – already recommended the course to fellow commuters. Brilliant!!

Would definitely use John again…

— Anthony Brady – Head of Software Development at Capital & Regional – (2011)

John is able to bring extensive real world experience and blend this with detailed subject knowledge to achieve not only exam success for candidates but a better understanding of the subject also.

— Stephen Beattie – NHS (2011)

At the end of a recent ITIL foundation session which John led, I noted to my company’s training team that: “I have no reservations about recommending the course. It was led by a highly experienced trainer who had a very effective teaching style. He delivered great content which I can apply immediately”. Also, even though I had limited prior exposure to ITIL I also did excellently well in the certification exam. John did a brilliant job encouraging the course participants to internalize the concepts of ITIL, ensuring that the best practices were not merely taken at face value, but were challenged and compared with other practices and models.
The highest praise that I can give is perhaps that I ensured that a new service delivery manager who just joined my team was signed up for John’s course as soon as he accepted the role

— OPM A Ibitoye MBA (2012)

I recently had the pleasure of being trained by John. He clearly has a wealth of knowledge in project/program management. From the time I have spent with John, I have learnt a tremendous amount. He has the ability to keep his audience engaged and enthusiastic. John would be a asset to any organisation. I would recommend John to anyone, both as a trainer, and also a experienced project manager

— Paul O’Sullivan – RIM – (2011)

John trained me in Prince 2 Foundation and Practitioner. I would highly recommend him as a trainer, he provides, humour and expert knowledge of both the theory and practical examples from his work experience. He is a class act.

— Tony Gould – (2011)

John is a first rate trainer who focuses on real world issues to help clients achieve and implement project management skills and tools to achieve the result they want. In his commercial and consulting roles he has a highly developed business sense and the drive to maximise opportunities to deliver benefits. His knowledge is supported by and proven by his solid experience in delivering successful business change for many clients

— Charlie England, Operations Executive, Williams Lea – (2011)

I was recently trained by John Green and if anyone were to seek my advice about taking a PRINCE2 Foundation and Practitioner course, I would have no problem recommending John to them. John is clearly very knowledgeable about Project Management, both in principle and in real-life practice, and has a very direct approach to his delivery. He is intuitive enough to balance the right amount of information to keep a group’s attention, which for me made his training sessions very easy to follow and also engaging at each point. I particularly admired his patience and his ability to communicate with all class members, regardless of their varying professional backgrounds and levels. His very high student pass rate speaks for itself and I am happy to be one of those successes.

— Jay Ediriwira – (2010)

“I first met John when he was giving a Prince 2 course in Swindon. What struck me was his in-depth knowledge of Project Management. While satisfying all our needs to gain the qualification, which I did by the way, he was able to show us best practice in implementation. This was so very important as its really easy to make Prince fail as a methodology because you try and implement everything in the book. Later when I was requested to see if we could find anybody who was able to improve Project Management at one of our partners John was first on my list to call.

— Dave Brennan, Infrastructure Manager, Anadarko – (2010)

John was recently involved in a major re-architecting of my company’s infrastructure. Downtime wasn’t an option and John came up with creative solutions allowing the project to go to plan/budget. His expertise and ‘can-do approach’ was instrumental to the positive end result.

— Ragnar Eiriksson (2010)

Approachable, knowledgeable and friendly. Gained great rapport with the group. I would recommend PMWEB for your training needs

— Chris M – Head of R&D ECITB


Course Resources

Restricted Content

TOGAF® 9.1 Resources

TOGAF® 9.1 Conformance Requirements

TOGAF® 9.1 Enterprise Edition – White Paper

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TOGAF is a registered trade mark of The Open Group

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