A custom application provides robust functionality, auditing capabilities and the flexibility to grow.
An application and platform upgrade lets a client expand its business with confidence.
DevOps, Microservices, and the Internet of Things (IoT) are the hottest topics in technology today. DevOps is commonly defined as a practice that employs the collaboration and communication of both software developers and other IT professionals while automating the process of software delivery and infrastructure changes. But what does that mean for your business? In a recent webinar, I covered what I believe are very important ideas that relate to all three areas.
A derivative trading organization located in Houston, Texas, was experiencing exponential growth in their business as well as additional regulatory pressure due to the passage of the Dodd-Frank act. The business needed an inventory management solution that enabled it to react quickly to opportunities while ensuring regulatory compliance.
After many years of growth, the client found their business being run on 100+ custom applications based on 7 frameworks in 4 distinct technologies. The school, comprised of ~65,000 enrollments and ~35,000 active students, needed to realign their application strategy in order to meet the quality standards and future desired growth. They reached out to iVision to help develop a comprehensive Strategic Application Roadmap to reduce significant system risk and ongoing maintenance cost and to support the projected student and subsequent revenue growth.
This global reinsurer was experiencing exponential growth in their business and technology infrastructure, but their Primary line-of-business application was custom built and not keeping pace with the business growth. Continuing to expand the application was challenging and becoming increasingly impractical given its architecture and the time for development turnaround.
The client was experiencing exponential growth in their business and technology infrastructure, but they were still relying on an outmoded line-of-business application. The legacy application was not keeping pace with the business growth. The client’s Risk Line-of-Business application was built on an Access platform that had evolved over a 10-year period. Continuing to expand the application was challenging and becoming increasingly impractical given its architecture and the nature of the patches put in place over the past decade.