The distinction between these two is not yet clear, but the IT industry hopes they will not be simply further restatements of aspirations.
Sturgeon must also fathom the byzantine structure of Scottish Government responsibilities in this area, and how all these interact. By Agenda's reckoning, her team comprises Graeme Dickson, director general, enterprise environment and digital; Paul Gray, chair of the national ICT board; Mike Neilson, digital director; head of digital strategy and programmes, Colin Cook (plus 12 underlings); and digital public services division director, Dr Jane Morgan (11 underlings).
This seems a lot of layers for a country with the population of greater Manchester. Agenda suspects constitutional demands will mean the promised "shared services" blueprint will not appear on schedule.
Indy ref talk has had one positive side-effect: forcing George Osborne to dig up some near-forgotten titans of Scottish business, who would otherwise have rested in relative obscurity, to parade them as personal heroes at last week's CBI dinner.
It was good to be reminded of Thomas Blake Glover (1838-1911), David Dunbar Buick (1854-1929) and Sir William Mackinnon (1823-1893), who respectively conquered the world with shipbuilding, mining and guns in Japan, cars in the US and shipping lines in the Indian ocean.
The Chancellor's point is that the great business heritage of the Empire, now UK, is heavily, disproportionately Scottish. True enough, but not necessarily relevant to today's Yes/ No debate.