Imagine this! Your shipment is out for delivery but because of some reasons, it gets stuck at an international border. The border officials won’t allow the cargo to pass unless all the documents are sorted. The driver is in a fix, further putting tons of pressure on the company to sort out the issues. Unless the bill of lading, commercial invoice, quality certificate, and a few other documents aren’t presented to the border official, the entire process comes to a standstill. During such times, if the company has a centralized application that caters to dire needs like these, tense situations like such can surely be avoided. This is when the enterprise applications come into the picture.
There has been an upsurge in mobile technologies – not only in a person’s personal life, but also in business. In today’s time, being a part of the digital world is one of the top priorities for companies. One of the major steps to upgrading to mobile is the development of an enterprise mobile application.
What Does an Enterprise Application Development Mean?
Enterprise mobile applications make the process within the company easier, and at the same time create a comfortable climate to create interaction and involve the employees. It helps the business to operate more efficiently by providing turn-key solutions for several critical tasks:
A great methodology to deliver and develop better software is by incorporating agile practices. While scaling agile in enterprise environments, one needs to understand the differences between scope and change control, and how to properly apply a given agile framework to bring in change without putting the overall project at risk. This involves collaborative agreements, iteration-based change control, transparency and effective stakeholder communication.
“The 11th annual State of Agile™ survey found that enterprise agility is increasing throughout organizations and across almost all industries at an accelerated rate. For the first time, half of the survey respondents came from outside North America. While the largest number (23%) of respondents still worked for software companies, the number from non-software companies grew significantly in 2016. Respondents from very large organizations, employing more than 20,000 people, also increased.”