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From early-stage startups to Fortune 100 enterprises, these organizations share one thing in common -- an underlying company culture. This culture isn’t necessarily tangible or visible, but it flows through every team member from the interns to the chief officers.
Culture can be defined by the ways departments collaborate with each other, how information is passed on through a company, how meetings are conducted, transparency from leadership, and much more.
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Bloated, complicated, and fragmented. These are just a few of the many words that are often used to describe the user experience of enterprise software and applications.
These types of applications are built for a company’s day-to-day operations; and when designed correctly, they can streamline workflows, increase productivity, and reduce the amount of rework required to complete a task.
So after months of collaborating, you and your team have decided on a product idea and you’re ready to begin building. That’s great! But you might want to hold off until you’ve developed a proof of concept first.
Technology, as we know it today, will undoubtedly be archaic in the coming years. The advancement of artificial intelligence (AI), augmented and virtual reality (AR/VR), and the Internet of Things (IoT) are a few of the many emerging technologies that will innovate every application and service we’ve become so familiar with. Because of the changing technological landscape, companies -- regardless of size -- will have to adopt these technologies at some point to stay competitive.