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
- Anonymous social network Yik Yak lays off a "significant" number of staff as growth stalls; sources say the remaining employees are mostly engineers (Casey Newton/The Verge)
- Facebook filed a patent last June for a system that partly uses machine learning to vet objectionable content; system could help remove fake news (Casey Newton/The Verge)
- Facebook will let some users outside the US make their own geo-specific frames for photos and videos (Sarah Perez/TechCrunch)
- YouTube reaches settlement with National Music Publishers' Association over unpaid royalties; sources say deal is worth $40M+ (Ben Sisario/New York Times)
- AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson defends AT&T-Time Warner merger at Senate subcommittee hearing, saying deal won't hurt customers or competitors (Jon Brodkin/Ars Technica)
- Google Daydream adds two video apps, NextVR and HBO, which will let subscribers watch TV on a virtual big screen; Netflix is listed as coming later this month (Adi Robertson/The Verge)
- German officials are worried about Russian influence on its presidential election after a cyberattack on Deutsche Telekom, Russia's actions during US election (Melissa Eddy/New York Times)
- Google will now let select developers create pre-approved "conversation actions" for Google Home, with all developers getting access "early next year" (Dieter Bohn/The Verge)
- Facebook investor lawsuit alleges Marc Andreessen aided Zuckerberg's interests instead of shareholders'; documents show Zuck interested in government service (Bloomberg)
- Source: Spotify backs away from SoundCloud acquisition after months of talks to focus on IPO (Jon Russell/TechCrunch)
- Microsoft refreshes the design of its Cortana app and brings it to the UK, available now on Android and "in a few weeks" on iOS (Laura Jones/Windows Blog)
- Super Mario Run hands-on: looks and feels like a classic Mario game with simplified controls for mobile (Andrew Webster/The Verge)
- HTC launches internal Vive Studios with 50+ employees to create VR content, debuts first VR game Arcade Saga (Dean Takahashi/VentureBeat)
- Shigeru Miyamoto explains why Mario runs on his own in Super Mario Run, launching next week on iPhone, and says the game will introduce new players to Nintendo (Andrew Webster/The Verge)
- Uber updates community guidelines specifying how riders could lose access to its service; the guidelines were previously only spelled out for drivers (Darrell Etherington/TechCrunch)
- To avoid the mistakes of the past, Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella has asked LinkedIn CEO Jeff Weiner to continue running the company, which brings 10K new staff (Nick Wingfield/New York Times)
- Microsoft + LinkedIn: Beginning our Journey Together (Satya Nadella/LinkedIn)
- WPP CEO Martin Sorell says the ad firm will spend $70M on Snapchat this year, versus $5.5B on Google, up from $4B a year ago, and $1.75B on Facebook (Steve McClellan/MediaPost)
- European Commission report: IT companies, including Facebook, Google, Twitter, and Microsoft only review 40% of material flagged as hate speech within 24 hours (Mark Scott/New York Times)