Here’s a look at a couple of our more recent success story additions. Both of these mobility implementations also highlight a member of our global partner network, a powerful collaboration that extends our expertise in a variety of industries and countries. You’ve heard the old saying, “there’s strength in numbers.” Our partner network is an ideal example of that adage!
Topics: digital supply chain, dsi mobile solutions, engineering and construction, enterprise mobility, life sciences, mobile apps, mobile implementation, mobile optimization, mobile supply chain, mobility case studies
For the enterprise, the question is how to create a mobile app that gets the job done. When building apps, there are plenty of ways to fail, but with careful design, it’s easy to avoid an app for app’s sake—one that is difficult to use, or worse, useless—and instead create productivity tools that look good and perform well. An effective app requires an investment of time and resources to create a tool that will make it easier and faster for people do their jobs, and do them well. It all starts with business or process owners establishing the project scope with some thorough requirements gathering. We’ve put together a list of six things to consider so you can build a successful app.
To accommodate new customer expectations and supplier strategies, the supply chain must transform from a fixed, linear process with the customer at the end to a dynamic, omni-channel process centered on the customer. A mobile supply chain provides the visibility and agility across your existing enterprise systems to make this happen. It’s the strategy and the tools that enable the mobile execution—and optimization—of your business processes. In this session, DSI’s CTO, Gordon Van Huizen, revealed why the mobile supply chain is the critical link between today’s digital customer and an agile value chain.
Gordon Van Huizen, CTO at DSI, dove into the topic with real-world mobile strategies that can be implemented today. In his presentation, “Integration Strategies for Successful Mobile Applications,” Gordon explores critical mobility considerations based on unique business roles and environments and lays out some best practices for mobile integration.
Mobile devices are usually associated with personal use, especially in terms of Internet connectivity, social networking and consumer apps. Yet they’re also playing a more critical role in enabling workplace efficiency and productivity. For engineering and construction companies, mobile devices offer huge potential on the job site, an environment in which typical computer connectivity often isn’t possible, yet information tracking and access is critical.
Topics: construction apps, dsi mobile enterprise platform, dsi solution accelerators, engineering and construction mobility, engineering apps, Hardware, mobile apps, mobile technology, mobility solutions