More than just programming

Development is more than the act of programming. It's a cycle that begins with understanding your business, goals, and vision.

It's quite common for clients to have difficulty defining what they need. If that's you, relax! Once we gain a fuller understanding of your business and objectives, we subjectively work through the requirements of your project together.

Architecture

We move into the next phase by analyzing requirements and designing the architecture. This includes everything from data modeling to URL strategies. This phase is analogous to creating blueprints for your business application.

Implementation

This is the stage you would typically consider "development". We're writing code! All the effort spent on discovery and architecture allows for seamless implementation.

Projects often go directly to implementation, resulting in costly refactors and compromises that could have been avoided if properly planned. It is important to us that a project is well-planned with consideration for all information available at the time implementation begins.

Let's build something together

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Should You Standardize on a Single CMS?

There’s too little conversation about standardization regarding content management systems (CMS), and too much business value lost in not considering it. We’ve written an eBook discussing the topic, but how do you know if standardizing is right for you?

The key to success with any web project – from app design to a new site build to adding interactive functionality – starts with intention. To create a more purposeful web, it’s important to challenge clients who know what they want but not what they need.

With any project – big or small, rescue or new – we start our process with a Discovery.

The Discovery process is simple – it’s an open, straightforward conversation that uncovers two important pieces of information:

No one wants to be the person who invested hundreds of thousands of their company’s dollars into a new website, app or digital asset, and then have it fail to do what it was built to do.

Even fewer people want to be the ones to then tell their management team that the project needs even more investment – sometimes as much as the initial expenditure – to fix the problems; or worse, start over.

In the web industry, we call this a rescue. They are every bit as horrible as they sound, but there’s good news. They can be prevented.

We love to talk development, but first, tell us more about yourself!