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Enterprise software, commonly referred to as enterprise application software (EAS), is computer software designed to meet the needs of a company rather than individual users. Businesses, schools, interest-based user groups, clubs, charities, and governments are examples of such organizations.

A customized approach to enterprise software development allows users across many different business functions of an organization to maximize their utility with a single software solution. We develop, customize and maintain enterprise application software solutions to meet your specific organizational needs.


KodersPedia Devops Approach

At KodersPedia, we walk you through the process of software development. This involves a series of steps known as the Software Development Life Cycle.

These steps include Planning, Requirements, Design, Build, Document, Test, Deploy, and Maintain.



In the Planning phase, project leaders review the project's terms.Calculating labor and material expenses, developing a schedule with specific deadlines, and forming the project's teams and leadership structure are all part of this process. Stakeholder feedback can be incorporated into the planning process. Anyone who benefits from the application is referred to as a stakeholder. In this phase, we obtain feedback from prospective consumers, developers, subject matter experts, and sales representatives. The scope and objective of the application should be clearly defined during planning. It charts a course and equips the team to produce software efficiently. It also establishes limits to prevent the project from expanding or diverging from its initial goal.

Defining Requirements

Defining requirements is a step in the planning process that determines what the application will do and what it will require. For example, an inventory program may necessitate the use of a search feature. The criteria also specify the resources needed to finish the project. For example, a group might develop software to control specialized manufacturing equipment. For the process to work, the machine is required.


The Design phase simulates the behavior of a software program. The following are some of the design elements:

  • Architecture - Programming language, industry norms, overall design, and use of any templates or boilerplate are all examples of architecture.
  • User Interface (UI) - Defines how customers interact with software and how it responds to input.
  • Platforms - These are the operating systems that the software will run on, such as Apple, Android, Windows, Linux, and even game consoles.
  • Programming - This term encompasses not only the programming language, but also the methods for solving problems and carrying out duties in the application.
  • Communications - Defines how the app can communicate with other assets, such as a central server or other instances of the app.
  • Security - Defines the application's security mechanisms, which may include SSL traffic.
  • Prototyping - In the Iterative software development approach, a prototype is similar to one of the early versions of software. It gives you a general concept of how the program appears and functions. Stakeholders will be able to see this "hands-on" design. Use feedback to help you improve your app. It is less expensive to make changes in the Prototype phase than it is to rewrite code in the Development phase.

Software Development

This phase is when the program is actually written. A small project may be created by a single developer, whereas a large project may be split into numerous teams. During this phase, we use an Access Control or Source Code Management program as tools to aid programmers in keeping track of code modifications. They also assist in ensuring project compatibility and that objective goals are met. Many other jobs are included in the coding process. Many developers need to brush up on their abilities or collaborate with others. It's vital to find and resolve problems and flaws. Waiting for test results or generating code so an application may run are common tasks that slow down the development process. SDLC can foresee these delays, allowing developers to be reassigned to other tasks. Instructions and explanations are appreciated by software developers. Documentation can be a structured process that includes wiring an application user guide. It can also be more casual, such as comments in source code explaining why a developer adopted a particular approach. Even organizations that seek to build simple and intuitive products might benefit from the documentation. A fast guided tour might be used as documentation. It may be video tutorials for more difficult tasks. User guides, troubleshooting guides, and FAQs are examples of written documentation that can assist users in solving problems or answering technical inquiries.


Before making an application available to users, it's vital to test it. Much of the testing, such as security testing, can be automated. Other testing can only be done in a specific context; for complex deployments, consider developing a simulated production environment. Each function should be tested to ensure that it functions properly. Different elements of the application should also be evaluated to ensure that they function together seamlessly—performance testing, to eliminate any processing hangs or lags. The testing process assists in reducing the number of faults and glitches seen by consumers. As a result, there is a higher level of user satisfaction and a higher rate of utilization.


The application is made available to users during the deployment phase. Many businesses prefer to have the deployment step automated. This might be as straightforward as a payment portal and download link on the company's website. It could also be the installation of an app on a smartphone. Deployment can be difficult as well. One example is migrating a company-wide database to a freshly designed application. Because the database relies on numerous other systems, integrating the upgrade may take extra time and effort.

Operations and Maintenance

The development process is about completed at this stage. The application has been completed and is currently in use. However, the phase of operation and maintenance is still vital. Users find flaws that were missed during testing during this stage. These errors must be fixed, or else new development cycles will be initiated. Models like iterative development plan extra features in future releases in addition to issue fixes. A new Development Cycle can be initiated for each new release.

Blockchain Enterprise Solutions

With distributed ledger technology and blockchain, you can enable reliable data sharing and process automation beyond the limits.

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Using industry standard development methodologies and practices, we create structured and systematic enterprise software solutions to meet the needs of each user group in your organization.


Application Experience


Years of agile transformation experience


Years of agile transformation experience


Years of agile transformation experience


Years of agile transformation experience


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