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Unifying Low-Code and High-Coding Through Composition Platforms
In the coming years, we will fondly reminisce about the “good old days” when we relied on professional coders for even the simplest app developments. The rise of low-code and no-code programming is transforming this landscape, with the low-code no-code market projected to generate substantial revenue of $187.0 billion by 2030.
These low-code development platforms have simplified the process by incorporating visual workflows, intuitive drag-and-drop features, and other user-friendly elements. These advancements have democratized the act of application development, empowering individuals with diverse technical backgrounds to participate and contribute effectively.
From UX to CX – Real-time interactions
Beyond “User Experience” (UX), the next step is now real-time massive interactions, that is, “Collaborative Experiences” (CX).
Innovation implementation and resistance to change
One way or another, every company is tackling innovation to adapt to technological changes, find new ways to deliver value and ultimately, gain competitive advantage.
How Olympe tackles the challenges of procurement
There are many potential pitfalls in the digitalization
How to tackle business silos with Olympe
Businesses often struggle to remain up-to-date with rapidly changing technology and customers’ needs, due to the lack of agility in their organizational structures. Complex systems and data silos further impede their ability to remain competitive in these ever-evolving markets. By not having the means to adjust quickly and effectively, companies may find themselves falling behind their competitors. To stay ahead, organizations must develop strategies for breaking down the barriers that keep them from capitalizing on the latest technological advancements.
A return to more robust code through simplicity and visual programming
The Log4J incident back in December served as a stark reminder that software vulnerabilities and security breaches only get more disastrous with time. The exponential increase of software complexity is, I believe, at the root of the problem.