When you’re thinking about hosting your app, you want it to be as hassle-free as possible.
After all, you’re on your way to create software that will transform your organization, your community - possibly the world. (No need for modesty here!)
On that path to greatness, there’s no room for hosting frustrations.
Everyone wishes for a hosting solution that makes it easy to deploy features rapidly. It should also be cost-effective, keeping your bottom line happy and freeing up resources to put towards development.
That’s exactly the reason we’d like to tell you about Serverless.
So you’ve gone through the effort of hiring a team of software developers for your project. Now is the time to manage their work. How do you get the most out of their skills?
I’ve talked with Rafał Gajewski, one of our Service Delivery Managers, to find out what his experience can tell you about managing software developers effectively.
How can you save money and effort as a manager for software developers? We recommend focusing on 4 areas in particular that yield the best results.
Introducing changes to a live software product involves a certain risk which can not be ignored because breaking any functionality would entail financial losses. After all, the company relies on its software. As a result, a lot of effort must be put into quality assurance and testing software to avoid problems.
Of course this requires additional expenses to either hire more testers or outsource more work.
Does it always have to be like this?
The short answer is: no. This is where test automation plays its role.
When you select software professionals to work with, you want them to know their game. You may go through tens or hundreds of their previous projects, but you are still vulnerable. You are out of your area of expertise and you are about to face the first challenge: signing a contract.
We’re here to help you tackle this challenge. This list will help you spot the most common traps in software development contracts. Click to learn how to avoid copyright issues and ensure a fair and productive relationship.
Being a CTO (Chief Technology Officer) takes insight and vision, in technology and business alike. Part manager, part software engineer and part entrepreneur, the CTO can benefit from a wide range of sources to brush up both on the newest developments in tech and to shape the software philosophy of the company.
We know it might be challenging to find useful reading material, or a strong starting point for newly-appointed CTOs - which is why we’ve created this list of must-read books for CTOs. Let’s begin!