Many businesses will invest in low-code as a strategic platform in the coming years. But how do you evaluate this new, and perhaps unfamiliar, technology?
For too long, enterprise applications have been treated as disposable products. Luckily, there are alternatives for more sustainable, long-living software.
When IT departments are first introduced to low-code, a question we get is often whether this will lead to an increase in shadow IT.
In order to succeed with digital transformation, organizations should first modernize their legacy infrastructure and reimagine their business processes.
Low-code platforms enable a new group of talent to participate in application development projects: the Business Engineers! But who are these people?
One of the most crucial elements in order to successfully integrate low-code as a part of your IT strategy is to get started with cross functional teams
As more and more enterprises start to realize the potential of visual application development, the terms “low-code” and “no-code” have become a part of the tech vocabulary. However, these two terms are not interchangeable, and professionals should use caution when evaluating platforms.
The nature of software development is continuing to evolve – as it has since its birth. Low-code platforms are disrupting software development by tackling more and more complex application scenarios. As a result, there are still fewer use cases where organizations must actually hand-code the solution.
At the heart of low-code is “model-driven development” – visual modelling of applications rather than traditional hand-coding. However, there are two fundamentally different architectural approaches towards how the visual model should be made into a running application.