In an ever-changing business environment, it is key to ensure your company has the custom solutions you need. Open Source can help you to shape the tech environment to your business needs.
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A new year means a new flood of blog posts about UX and Design trends popping up everywhere. These articles assure us that if we use vivid color gradients, serif types, glitched grids, and material design and we’ll be fine. But this simply isn’t the case.
A full rebuild of a website can be a time consuming and expensive process. Upcycling is an incremental approach to relaunching existing websites. This blog will explain more about what upcycling is and why it might be the right choice for your website
Amazee Labs partnered with Rotary International to overhaul their online giving platform. We’ve already talked about the What/Why in various case studies and went over the UX and design workflow. In this blog post, I’ll go over the technical aspects of how we used React, Drupal and RaiseNow to create a customizable widget for accepting donations that can be used across all of Rotary’s web properties.
At Amazee Labs, our aim is to continually evolve as one of the world’s top open source web application providers. To do so, we believe in offering our clients the best possible digital services supported by strong strategic thinking.
Thanks again to everyone who has participated in my survey about agile practices in our industry. In this final piece, I would like to share some of my key observations and provide an overview of what has been covered in the previous nine blog posts.
A deep dive into continuous learning: what it is, why we strive to continuously learn, and how we’re achieving this at Amazee.
“Truth and Dare” was the official theme of this years’ TEDActive conference – I think this was slightly revamped into “compassion” during the conference. If there was one single topic we’ve heard all the way through and pretty much in every session it was this.
So far in our strategy series we've talked about what a strategy is, how to identify goals and obstacles and how to create a construct. Now in the last part of the series we take a closer look at why a project goes off track and what can be done about it.
You’ve drawn on your experience, expertise and intuition to create a good project strategy. You’ve defined measurable goals and correctly anticipated obstacles. You’ve shared a construct, a guiding strategy document, with the team. Work began, the future looked bright. Now, despite the best-laid schemes of mice and men, the project has gone awry. How do you get it back on track?