In today’s world, we need to act and react fast. Our agile approach applies to every service that we offer. That means, designing your software we will quickly create a prototype for you to test and find out if that meets your business needs.
As soon as we have analysed the collected data and test results, we will deliver a tailored design that will turn your customer experience into your competitive advantage. Our software design craftsmen will craft solutions that will make it possible for you to continue testing the design after the launch. That will keep you updated about possible changes and improvements needed according to your customer feedback.
In this first phase of the software design process, we will specify the interaction between the system and its environment. Here we are focusing on the dialogue between the software and the target users, devices and other software with which it interacts.
We will produce a design problem statement that will:
identify the people, other systems and devices to which the software must respond;
specify the events and messages that the system must produce;
specify the data coming in and going out of the system;
specify the timing relationships between incoming events or messages and any kind of outputs.
In the architectural phase of software design, we specify the major components of the system. That includes their responsibilities, properties, interfaces and the relationships and interactions between them.
Here we define the overall structure of the software. This is a step that adds important details that were ignored during the interface design but ignore the further details of the major components. These will be added during the next and the last phase of the design process.
As a final step, we specify the internal elements of all major system components, their properties, relationships, processing, and often their algorithms and the data structures.
The detailed design may include:
Decomposition of major system components into program units;
Allocation of functional responsibilities to units;
Unit states and state changes;
Data and control interaction between units;
Data packaging and implementation, including issues of scope and visibility of program elements;
Algorithms and data structures.