Author: susco

Business software solutions companies need the agility and efficiency to keep up with the demands of their clientele. For app development, that means cutting back on overhead to maximize productivity. Platform-as-a-service tools provide developers with the hardware and software they need to develop applications, providing...

checking mobile app data Extending your team's productivity tools to the mobile space can be a game-changer in many ways. Your mobile workforce enjoys greater efficiency and convenience, while your back office team sees timely and accurate data capture. Win-win! How can you tell, though? Measuring enterprise mobility ROI needs careful thought and management.

Defining return on investment (ROI)

The first step is always to define the question. According to Merriam-Webster, ROI = (Net Profit / Cost of Investment) x 100. That's a great, basic definition. The next step is to figure out how to apply that definition to your specific enterprise mobile apps so you can determine your enterprise mobility ROI. Basically, you're measuring ROI for a tool. It's not a straightforward calculation like cost of goods sold for merchandise, after all. It can be done, though. Let's take a look at a few approaches that can give you insight into the value of your mobility investment.

Platform as a Service PaaSCloud computing, with its related software, platform, and infrastructure service models, has changed the way people use technology. It's so common that many people don't think about, say, webmail or online document sharing as a cloud computing service; it's just a normal part of the landscape. Both individuals and organizations use many cloud computing services. While Salesforce CRM is a widely used software as a service (SaaS) product, Salesforce also offers its platform in the PaaS (platform as a service) space. Is a real PaaS?

Two computers from the 1980s are standing on an office desk.   We see it all the time: a company has a long-established software system that's either fully custom or has been customized to fit just right. It's perfect, or as nearly perfect as software can be. And then the company grows. It evolves with the changing marketplace. Little by little, that perfect fit starts to pinch here and sag there. You know you'll need to do something about that legacy software eventually, but not now. When does "eventually" become "now"? How can you tell when it's time to overhaul your legacy system?