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
- Google's Waze to start carpooling pilot program in Israel (Ari Rabinovitch/Reuters)
- Far from the nuclear negotiations, a new tech-savvy Iranian generation takes shape (Christopher Schroeder/Politico)
- Why YouTube's recommendation algorithm began prioritizing watch time instead of views in 2012 (Jillian D'Onfro/Business Insider)
- History of the original Xbox: a last minute switch from AMD to Intel, Red Ring of Death, more (Christopher White/Neowin)
- SEC investigating improper selling of private tech stocks including employee-owned shares (Wall Street Journal)
- Hacking Team, which sells intrusion and surveillance tools to governments, breached; attackers release 400GB of internal documents, source code, and emails (Steve Ragan/CSO Online)
- A media platform based on blockchain will arrive soon, which unlike Reddit or Twitter can't be policed (Fred Wilson/AVC)
- Some key differences between Facebook's and YouTube's revenue sharing plans for video creators (Kurt Wagner/Re/code)
- Lyft can survive as #2 by differentiating from Uber on user experience and staying focused just on ride-sharing (Annie Lowrey/New York Magazine)
- The economics of inflight Wi-Fi: why prices and speeds vary so widely (Kevin Fitchard/Fortune)
- Microsoft's ad business withered because it tried to beat Google in search, overspent on aQuantive, and had warring factions in its organization (Ricardo Bilton/Digiday)
- US government lacks a unified approach to address the Internet of Things: dozens of separate agencies and congressional committees conduct piecemeal oversight (Darren Samuelsohn/Politico)
- Apple Music Connect has a clunky uploading interface, lacks standard social networking features for artists (Dave Wiskus/Better Elevation)
- 22 Towns in Massachusetts Are Building Their Own Gigabit Fiber Network (Jason Koebler/Motherboard)
- Netflix and Amazon seek to hook viewers early with high-quality content for kids (Greg Nichols/The California Sunday ...)
- How the NSA's XKEYSCORE system for collecting and searching Internet data works (The Intercept)
- New documents show XKEYSCORE, NSA's Google-like tool, collects more data than previously reported including web searches and router configuration information (The Intercept)
- Apple is falling behind other browser makers in implementing web standards in Safari (Nolan Lawson/Read the Tea Leaves)
- Nearly all major subreddits are set to public again after going private in protest (Dante D'Orazio/The Verge)