Our requirement gathering process is, in reality, a lengthy one. We invest a lot of time on understanding requirements because it determines the success or failure of a project.
Our requirement gathering process follows all of the following steps:
- Framing a rough sketch of all the functionalities and features expected
- Analyzing the feasibility of the system to be developed
- Studying the practicality of the project in terms of budget, objectives of the organization, and implementation
- Exploring technical details: productivity, usability, maintainability, and integration ability
- Defining product interaction with hardware, security, recovery after crashes, adaptability across varying platforms, and the like
Prototyping - UI/UX
To give a feel of the end product, our prototyping stage involves building the user interface excluding detailed functionality. This stage is crucial, as it gives a shape to the requirements. The prototype, thus developed, is then presented to the client and feedback is noted. This feedback refines (and/or) redefines development.
Once the requirement and feasibility checks are completed, the plan to materialize comes into effect. At this stage, the skeleton (architecture) on which the product rests is given shape. Then come the programmers and designers who work in tandem on its functionality and appearance, whilst ensuring that both are cohesive.
We test issues related to security, functionality, environment, traffic, integrations, and services. Our standard testing checklist includes:
1. Functionality Testing
In this form of testing, links, cookies, forms, and scripts are checked for functionality.
2. Testing for Usability
Testing a product’s attributes at all levels so that a user navigates without running into glitches.
3. Testing for Compatibility
Compatibility test modules for OS and browsers.
4. Crowd Testing
Crowd testing involves letting a group of professionals experiment with the product and provide valuable feedback.
5. Database Testing
Some of our database testing parameters include data integrity, queries, and organization.
6. Performance Testing
Our performance testing phase evaluates data leaks, operations under data loads and queries.
7. Interface Testing
Testing web, database, and application servers for errors, especially in communication.
8. Security Testing
Our security testing phase is to thwart data theft, unauthorized alteration, and its protection.
The application must be easy to install, uninstall, or reboot without creating a ruckus.
Deployment should be carried out swiftly at the push of a button. Besides, what good is a product that goes offline for hours at unconventional hours? Keeping the procedure simple for all to understand is our objective.
- Rollback Ability
There’s no saying what might happen when a product is deployed. Our objective is not only deployment, but rollback ablilityin the rare occasion of a failure.
Analysts, developers, and administrators must possess the freedom to see the changes made, date of deployment, and the history of individuals working on it.
A well-planned and thought-out deployment process ensures that the product is correctly launched with no margin for errors so that the owner and users are happy.Our deployment strategy includes:
Maintenance & Support
A technical glitch, human-error, whatever the case may be, the support and maintenance team must always stay alert
Why Do You Need Support and Maintenance?
- Applications and systems are susceptible to hacking
- Users need self-help tools
- Customer support and maintenance goes hand in hand with functionality
How Do We Maintain The Quality of Our Support & Maintenance Services?
- We’re plugged into the latest security policies, regulations, and practices
- We ensure that hardware and OS changes do not hinder applications’ adaptability
- Understand client requirements and modify application
- Observe ever-changing market dynamics, organizational modules, economic trends, and trade strategies to evolve applications
What Is Our Support & Maintenance Plan?
- To ensure that a product adapts to changing environments
- To work tirelessly to fix bugs unearthed by users and the system
- To be wary of in-system bugs develop measures to limit their recurrence
- To develop and polish products that never goes obsolete