There are a lot of reasons why most startups that seemed promising experience slowdown in growth or even die. The most painful reason is the inability of the startup to keep up the pace of software development. This happens not because of an inefficient development team or inappropriate technologies; what matters most is the software itself—that is, its architecture. I describe this problem in detail and show how it can be solved.
When software companies merge, two main aspects come to the forefront: integrating software platforms and outsourcing. I would like to describe the issues of company mergers, and what they look like from the outsourcer’s viewpoint.
Frontend–backend development is more common for large projects, most of our customers that have accepted this approach have been pleased with it. Though, some companies refuse to use it and prefer full-stack development. I compare both approaches to explain why software companies prefer one over the other.
In this article, I want to show you how we successfully mixed Scrum and Kanban methodologies in one of our projects. This kind of methodology was created gradually, though it can be used in any project under certain conditions.
Here, I write about multi-tier architecture as the best option for enterprise software products. I look at software architectures with different numbers of tiers and describe the best technologies for each layer.
People no longer have to be physically on site to work on the same project. The term “distributed team” is widely used and denotes a group of geographically dispersed people that either relate to the same organization or unite several organizations and work to achieve a common goal. We will consider software as the goal.
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