So, some of your senior managers have come up with a blistering idea for a new app that’ll do wonders for customer engagement.
It’s novel, elegant, brilliant; and it’ll speak volumes about your brand’s leadership stance.
In fact, the more you think about it, the more opportunities you see spinning off – ad infinitum.
Ah, but don’t crack the Dom Perignon just yet.
The guys in the IT department have still to comment on its implementation (137/89).
And as per usual, they have uttered that one word that sends your diastolic pressure in a northerly direction (142/93).
It’s that monosyllabic word, and it isn’t “yes” (153/98). It’s hardly their fault – they’re also frustrated by those IT infrastructure legacy issues (172/105).
The IT department will need a month of Sundays during a leap year before they can pull it off (180/110).
The company stuck record keeps playing that same, age-old tune (195/115).
But wag ‘n bietjie.
You remember that ad that caught your eye when you were trawling through those anger management websites you bookmarked months ago (1705/95).
That’s right! The digital transformation guys with the platform and the know-how to build all kinds of apps, web portals and mission critical systems at a fraction of the time (160/92). And, as you’re using your existing resources, at a fraction of the cost (158/89).
Because all of your backend systems and cloud servers are easily integrated with OutSystems’ simple platform, you IT guys will finally be able to “yes” (155/87).
“Yes”, to leapfrogging legacy problems! (148/85).
“Yes”, to solutions in days and not months! (142/82).
“Yes”, to growth, development and progress! (136/80).
And “yes” to smiling shareholders (132/78).
Your PA makes the call to OutSystems (130/76).
What, they can come around tomorrow? (128/75).
What, they just need three days to demonstrate how they’re going to solve my problems? (125/73).
It sounds like these guys really do live up to their catchy pay-off line: Simplifying digital. Done fast. Done right. Done deal (121/71).
Maybe it is time to crack the Dom Perignon (120/70).
Find out more