When you think of software developers, you picture a group of individuals wearing glasses
from the 50s with a potent mug of java in their hands, a pencil stuck behind their
ear, and who speak an undiscernable 'tech-lish' language. We can live with
that. However, concerning is that typical software developers have no real
industry experience relevant to the software they were writing, and rely on
others to describe requirements to them.
In fact, it is too common for
actual software development to be outsourced to a firm by the visionaries who
think they have come up with the 'next big thing'. The problem with this
scenario is that software developers speak a different language than the
visionary, and commonly, the visionary is out of touch with real-world business
protocols, requirements, and users.
Let us introduce ourselves as the exception.
We've been in the trenches, having more than a combined 20 years of experience in
engineering, operations, manufacturing and sales, and we know what it is like to work for a growing
company that struggles to keep everything organized and coordinated.
We also know that owners and managers are control freaks and are reluctant to let
go of the various spreadsheets they painstakingly manage, but at the same time,
agree that maintaining them isn't the best use of their time.
Architecting and developing software since the 90s in
both private and public sectors, we know how to build great software. And
by 'great', we're not just talking about software with lots of lines of code.
We're talking about modern, visually appealing and intuitive software that
not only meets the needs of businesses, but also allows owners and managers to
let go of their data management responsibilities and end up with even more
control and visibility.
We get that the decision to implement software within any organization is not
easy, and we wouldn't be comfortable doing so unless we first got to know each
In fact, unlike larger software firms, we have deliberately chosen not to
'commoditize' our software, but rather, to take the 'partner' approach.
We're sure you have heard this too many times in the past, but we mean it.
So, let's start the process by learning more about each other so
that we can progress comfortably and productively together.