As a child, you likely created things with LEGO® bricks - a spaceship designed to explore the unknown, a castle with secret passages or a race car to drive on endless roads. These creations were built in short time with just an idea, a medium (bricks) and creativity. So, why has it become so difficult to turn business ideas into reality?
Adam RusciolelliVP of Business Development
As a child, Adam wanted to work in the music industry, but he found himself processing photos for Ritz camera as his first job. When it comes to the world of computing, Adam remembers his first experience as follows: “The sweet sound of a 2400 baud modem connecting to AOL.” Now, he joins our Chicago office as VP of Business Development.
If he weren’t a member of the Devbridge team, Adam believes he would go back to being a firefighter and EMT. He finds inspiration in working with a passionate and energetic team, some sunny weather, and his wife and two children. He’s an avid runner, having run four Chicago marathons (even one that was cancelled due to heat, his group refused to stop), and he could never turn down a good taco.
“You will always be right if you never fail to admit when you are wrong”
Raising children while also working in the software development space, I have noticed parallels between the two seemingly different areas. These parallels start prior to launch/birth and continue through the various stages of maturity. Now that your product has launched, your baby born, what should you expect next? Following are a few key items to consider.
Regardless of the amount of time and money invested with a vendor to develop a product, if the performance to date has been poor, the path forward will likely continue to yield less than ideal results. Our latest post identifies five telling signs that you could be in trouble with your technology vendor.