We have compiled a list of some of the most frequently asked questions to help you.
Compared to an in-house development team, outsourcing your software development can allow you to gain access to the appropriate set of skills and speed up the development process.
In Agile software development, process adaptability and customer satisfaction are emphasized through rapid delivery of working software products through iterative and incremental processes. As part of Agile Methodology, small incremental builds are made for the product. We provide these builds in cycles.
During the first part, we map out the system with your directions to prepare the team thoroughly for the project, and align your teams with our teams on the requirements. Our team will create a “Wireframe” that specifies every functional and non-functional requirement in detail in collaboration with your key stakeholders. All phases of the project lifecycle will be followed during the development of the system, according to the Agile methodology. Once the software is ready to “go live”, we will set up an application on a testing hosting environment, then once it is fully tested, the application will be fully launched on the working hosting environment. Our team will then review your results along with your feedback and support you for the long haul.
MVP is an acronym for Minimum Viable Product. An MVP is the first version of a product with appropriate features that place customers in the right direction of their goals with minimal spending. This is done by collecting and analyzing their feedback for the next version. Thus, even if your product fails, you’ll only have wasted a fraction of your time and money. As a result, you won’t create a finished product that clients don’t like, and you won’t introduce unwelcome features that you’ll have to remove later.
This will depend on the project requirements. Such requirements might include certain functionalities, security features, modules, APIs, or external libraries. By understanding the project requirements, developers can better estimate the amount of time and resources needed to complete the project. This helps to ensure that the project is completed on time and within budget.A development timeline is also determined by how well the application will integrate and work with existing software systems – like legacy systems.
In compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation, which came into force May 25, 2018, organisations must protect personal data and uphold privacy rights of individuals on EU territory. The regulations include seven principles of data protection that must be implemented and eight rights of privacy that must be respected.
According to Article 83 of the GDPR, you can be fined up to 4% of your yearly revenue for privacy data breaches.
GDPR applies to any organization that processes personal data of EU citizens. Data processing encompasses all the activities you can perform with it: collecting, storing, transmitting, analyzing, and so on. Personal data are any pieces of information that relate to a person, including name, email address, IP address, eye color, political affiliation, etc. Even if an organization is not connected to the EU itself, it must comply with the GDPR if it processes personal data of EU citizens (for example, through tracking on its website).
Organisations in violation of the GDPR may be subject to sanctions and fines imposed by the data protection authorities in each country. Penalties may not exceed €20 million or 4% of global revenue, whichever is higher. There are also sanctions available from data protection authorities, such as suspensions of data processing or damaging public reprimands.
In a effort to comply with GDPR, organisations need to implement technical and operational safeguards to protect personal data. As a first step, the organization should conduct a GDPR assessment to determine which data it controls, where it is located, and how it is secured. Furthermore, they must comply with the GDPR’s privacy principles, such as obtaining consent and ensuring data portability. Other organisational measures may include appointing a Data Protection Officer and updating your privacy notice.
An organisation’s Data Protection Officer (DPO) is responsible for understanding GDPR and ensuring compliance. Whenever you have questions about data protection, the DPO is the point of contact for the authority. The DPO is responsible for monitoring compliance with the GDPR, keeping records of all data processing activities, providing advice and guidance on data protection issues, and training staff. They also have to report any data breaches to the relevant authority.
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