Professional Business Technology Services. Diligent. Reasonably Priced. Virtually Anywhere.
The System Architect is a business technology company that helps businesses choose and manage business technology, and processes. We provide strong and scalable solutions. We work as an extension of your organization, providing Knowledge as a Service, and on-demand resources for your ever changing business.
Most of our technology professionals have more than 20 years of business experience. Our members come from various business backgrounds which include insurance, mortgage lending, engineering, health care, retail, software development, and network/telephone communications to name a few.
We architect and build hardware and software systems as well as review current business processes and services. The websites we create offer more than your company's information, they can be tied into your company databases, applications, and business operations to provide both insight on your clients and data management to streamline your business processes. The network and server infrastructures we create and maintain provide speed and stability. We implement system backup redundancy to keep your business up and running, and scalability to grow you business without the constant cost of adding more equipment. The desktop deployment and maintenance we provide increases productivity by speeding up daily tasks, and reduces downtime by using good business equipment and configuring them properly.
Whether resolving an issue, or architecting new custom solutions to help support your company's employees and processes, we treat your business as our own by doing everything possible to see your business and employees succeed.
We empower your company's most valuable assets - your employees and the relationships they build.
Top technology news
- Y Combinator Absorbs Edtech Accelerator Imagine K12, Creating Specialized Vertical (Connie Loizos/TechCrunch)
- Some of Twitter's verified users notice return of promoted ads in timelines (Peter Kafka/Re/code)
- Identity thieves obtain 100,000 electronic filing PINs from IRS system (Lucian Constantin/PCWorld)
- GitHub Updates Its Enterprise Product With Clustering Support, Updated Design (Frederic Lardinois/TechCrunch)
- SourceForge terminates DevShare program, plans to include full https support soon as part of site overhaul (Logan Abbott/SourceForge)
- Twitter Will Now Put Recommended (Not Recent) Tweets At the Top Of Your Timeline (Matthew Lynley/TechCrunch)
- US government agency says Google's autonomous car system will be considered a normal driver (Wayne Cunningham/CNET News)
- StreamNation and Shutter to close March 8, Picturelife and Project Noah to continue (Jonathan Benassaya/Streamnation Blog)
- It's official: Intel shuts down the cheap overclocking party by closing Skylake loophole (Gordon Mah Ung/PCWorld)
- Two quarters after reclassification of broadband as a utility, financials and forecasts show ISPs continued investment, contrary to what they predicted (Kate Cox/Consumerist)
- Opera gets $1.2B buyout offer from Chinese consortium, a 53% premium from prior stock close; Opera's board unanimously recommends deal (Jake Smith/ZDNet)
- Fintech startup WorldRemit raises $45M debt round, sources say at same $500M valuation it had a year ago (Ingrid Lunden/TechCrunch)
- Data wrangling firm Trifacta raises $35M from Accel, Greylock, Ignition, and Cathay (Madeline Vuong/GeekWire)
- US intelligence chief James Clapper says IoT vulnerabilities may be exploited to improve surveillance (Guardian)
- Groupon's Snap faces changes as managing team, including SnapSaves co-founders Michele Romanow and Anatoliy Melnichuk, depart (Jessica Galang/BetaKit)
- Apple Music launches Wednesday on Sonos wireless speakers, ending two-month beta test (Juli Clover/MacRumors)
- Microsoft to now share Windows 10 release notes, debuting Windows 10 update history website (Paul Thurrott/Thurrott.com)
- Politwoops returns to US to archive politicians' deleted tweets after Twitter blocked its API access last August (Nick Statt/The Verge)
- Mac apps using Sparkle, a third-party updating service, are subject to MiTM attacks, affected apps include Camtasia, uTorrent, DuetDisplay, and Sketch (Dan Goodin/Ars Technica)