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
- Report: Huawei hedges its bet on Android by developing a new non-Android operating system in-house (Ron Amadeo/Ars Technica)
- Sources: Google and Facebook start automatically blocking reposted extremist videos (Reuters)
- Behind the race in Silicon Valley and Detroit to build a self-driving car (Erin Griffith/Fortune)
- A look at the ethical and logistical issues of preserving social media for future reference (Jenna Wortham/New York Times)
- Xiaomi struggles to expand abroad as its smartphone sales in China decline and ecosystem growth misses forecasts, making some question its $45B valuation (Scott Cendrowski/Fortune)
- Facebook to Provide 'Political Bias' Training for Employees (Rob Bluey/The Daily Signal)
- Facebook hires Kevin Lo, former general manager of Google Fiber, to join its connectivity team (Recode)
- Source: Google is building a live support app with screen-sharing for Nexus devices (David Ruddock/Android Police)
- Some fast-growing Amazon units like Alexa and AWS are poaching employees while they are being hired by other Amazon divisions (Business Insider)
- YouTube Red acquires its first big-budget Hollywood-produced series, based on dance drama Step Up from Lionsgate (Brooks Barnes/New York Times)
- Source: smaller HTC Nexus will have 5-inch 1080p display, 4GB of RAM, 2770mAh battery, 12MP rear and 8MP front camera, quad-core 2.0GHz 64-bit CPU (David Ruddock/Android Police)
- Apple clarifies differential privacy will be opt-in for iOS 10, data collected for user-added local dictionary words, emojis, deep links, lookup hints in notes (Ina Fried/Recode)
- Qualcomm files a patent infringement lawsuit in China against Meizu (Ian King/Bloomberg)
- In latest update, Oculus removes DRM that prevented porting Rift games to other VR headsets, says it will not use hardware checks as part of DRM on PC anymore (Sam Machkovech/Ars Technica)
- Researchers find Chrome vulnerability that may allow hackers to download videos from streaming sites like Netflix or Amazon Prime (Kim Zetter/Wired)
- Twitter starts rolling-out Foursquare-powered location-tagged tweet feeds on iOS (Josh Constine/TechCrunch)
- Wikimedia Foundation appoints Katherine Maher, earlier its Chief Communications Officer, as Executive Director (Wikimedia blog)
- Google's RankBrain machine learning system is now used to process every search query, up from processing less than 15% of the queries last year (Danny Sullivan/Search Engine Land)
- Inside Google's "ML Ninja" program for teaching its coders AI techniques as it looks to apply machine learning across the company's products (Steven Levy/Backchannel)