Providing the best technology and software as a solution. Reconfiguring the technology you have to extend the life of a system.
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
- Sources: Uber denied recruiters access to its demographic data, hindering its diversity efforts, and plans release of its first diversity report next week (Bloomberg)
- Amazon will collect sales taxes from all states that impose the taxes by April 1 (Darla Mercado/CNBC)
- Sources shed light on Uber's self-driving car mess: slow progress on tech, haphazard public demos, and ATG talent exodus triggered by Otto acquisition (Johana Bhuiyan/Recode)
- Enterprise data analytics startup Alteryx closes up 10.7% on first day of trading, after raising $126M in an IPO (Anita Balakrishnan/CNBC)
- Sources: AMC Networks is planning commercial-free streaming service for about $4.99-$6.99/month for people who subscribe to AMC via cable TV (Reuters)
- GameStop sales fell 14% last quarter; retailer says it will close at least 150 stores (Maria Armental/Wall Street Journal)
- Germany-based online lamp shop Lampenwelt.de, active in 12 countries, raises €120M from 3i (Shaheen Samavati/Tech.eu)
- Google details Talk transition, SMS removal for Hangouts, other G Suite changes (Stephen Hall/9to5Google)
- Tech community "dumbfounded" by Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin's dismissal of AI impact on jobs (Kim Hart/Axios)
- Facebook says it will soon start testing the ability to add GIFs to comments (TechCrunch)
- T-Mobile introduces Scam ID to flag scam calls, and opt-in Scam Block service to block them (Sascha Segan/PC Magazine)
- Chrome to immediately stop recognizing extended validation status of Symantec-issued certs and gradually nullify all currently valid certs of Symantec-owned CAs (Dan Goodin/Ars Technica)
- Banks and Silicon Valley startups like Mint are increasingly in contention over the sharing of financial data, with some banks arguing startups should pay fees (Nathaniel Popper/New York Times)
- Baidu-backed photo-sharing and video streaming app Kuaishou raises $350M led by Tencent at a $3B valuation (Bloomberg)
- Moto G5 Plus review: best budget smartphone with premium feel and solid performance, but camera is disappointing and timely software updates are not guaranteed (Andrew Cunningham/Ars Technica)
- Google partners with Howard University to open a school branch on Google's campus for black engineering students, accepting 740 students over five years (Jacob Kastrenakes/The Verge)
- Tests show 10 of 54 passwords are valid in sample set from hackers claiming to have 250M iCloud records; users should change passwords (Zack Whittaker/ZDNet)
- Twitter confirms it is considering a paid TweetDeck subscription service with new features including analytics and breaking news alerts for brands and news orgs (Casey Newton/The Verge)
- Instacart will pay $4.6M to settle a class-action lawsuit with independent contractors and change its description of a service fee often mistaken as a tip (Jason Del Rey/Recode)