Digital Saber has completed the SRS (System Requirements Documents) for Cockerham & Associates. In this case, the SRS includes a Comprehensive Requirement Analysis for SaaS-based Strategy Management Solution.
Posts Tagged ‘SaaS’
To efficiently provision for newly registering tenants, managing end-users and making tenant specific customizations, SaaS applications should has a powerful backend system enabled by the SaaS framework.
There are four main aspects of SaaS application management: 1) User interface and branding, 2) Workflow and business rules,3) Extensions of the business model and 4) Access control. The meta-data services of the SaaS Framework enable the customization of applications (such as Trackr) to meet individual tenant organizational requirements.
Like all of Digital Sabre’s SaaS applications, the new TRAKR was built with the intent to meet the changing needs of today’s businesses. In order to meet the widely varying business requirements of organizations and to efficiently manage a growing tenant base, Digital Sabre understands that SaaS providers need to have a powerful backend system enabled through the application architecture to meet this challenge. With the success of B2C on-demand solutions where standard features are provided to all users, there is an expectation that enterprise class SaaS applications too can be delivered in this way—and Digital Sabre answers this call.
The new release of TRAKR represents the latest in SaaS applications and mobility solutions. Digital Sabre is currently focused on developing efficient technology tools to meet specific business needs for the healthcare sector, among others.
Charlotte-Based Company Launches New SaaS App: Digital Sabre’s TRAKR Keeps Track of Vehicles and Profits
The One-Step-at-a-Time Approach to SaaS Despite the hype of the Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) deployment model, software companies are somewhat apprehensive and for good reason; the problems encountered by early adopters are an indication that the technology has not quite reached its full potential. There is another approach to implementing SaaS, however, and that is taking [...]
SaaS (Software as a Service) gives the software users the benefit of using exceptional advanced and pricey software without having to pay staggering costs and investing in installation, maintenance, modifications and understanding of single application software.
By the late 90s, it was determined that not every company or organization could handle the requirements of all software needed to be most efficient. Small firms needed to be able to compete with larger firms, but couldn’t afford the infrastructure investment required to solely purchase certain software.
One of the primary benefits a company gains by using SaaS (Software as a Service) to solve their software needs is that the provider is responsible for time and money spent on maintenance, tech support, and upgrades – not the business using the software.