In today’s application economy, everyone is in the software business. Auto makers are putting Wi-Fi hotspots in their cars. Watches are trading gears for motherboards. Even
soda fountains have evolved from dumb machines into instrumented devices with touch-screen user interfaces.
This digital transformation is changing the way applications are developed, tested, moved through environments and released into production—and it’s putting new demands on IT teams with which they’re struggling to keep up.
At a high level, this is because the application delivery systems and processes at many enterprises were put in place when IT only had to push out an annual or semi-annual release. But as market pressures and executive mandates have forced teams to deliver innovations faster and more frequently, a new set of development, testing, automation and customer challenges have appeared—acting as obstacles that stand between you and your digital transformation goals.
Field redesigns point the way to next-generation machines. This paper includes case studies showing how conversions from roller chain or gears to synchronous belt drives improved performance while saving maintenance and replacement costs.
Rapidly changing customer expectations require speedy digital transformation.
The newest strategy in digital engagement is to combat competitive threats in a continually changing tech landscape. Companies need to invest in a solid digital marketing foundation and shift gears quickly to meet changing customer expectations. Get the report, Digital Marketing in the High-Tech Industry.
This presentation will highlight the latest advances in applying SysML and UML to product line engineering, illustratinig best practices and commercial experiences using SysML, UML and the Rhapsody/Gears Bridge, an integration of Rhapsody into the Gears software product line lifecycle framework.