In an old-school custom software project, development resources are shared between the architectural basis and the business functions. Since resources are typically limited none of them can be perfect. Providing a solid structure, Judo lets you focus on the essence and deliver more value.
Free your projects from fetters and enjoy when things move on. Judo empowers you to create a POC within hours, develop an MVP in a week or improve applications as demands arise.
Judo projects need much less IT resource. Will it solve all of your problems? Nope. However, in the world of Judo, the only bottleneck is the limit of your imagination.
Involve stakeholders deeply in the application development. Business analysts, business process owners, business users can easily contribute to your Judo project. The end result? Well, collaboration makes wonder.
Meet InterU: the job application management tool created in Judo, BlackBelt's own low-code platform. InterU enables organizations to monitor their recruitment process and arrange interviews in a smart, easy and efficient way.
The Judo framework is a low-code development platform optimized for creating and operating enterprise automation applications agilely.
Develop simply in the world of objects and do not care about backend SQL models.
Build up your model, generate a code and continue working with this easy-to-read code.
Deploy, integrate and migrate your code with the unprecedented flexibility of Docker.
Though, Judo UI is beautiful, you can drop it to develop your own completely new interface.
Enjoy the robustness of EMF without working with it directly.
Create beautiful code which complies to privacy and security standards.
and its advantages for developers.
“Paranoia is the secret to longevity” (Vavyan Fable, The Bone Flute) is not only true in the world of crime fiction (Fable’s book follows a modern cat burglar working online, targeting everyone from individuals to banks and multinational companies) but also true to life.
Over the recent years, the attention placed on modeling and modeling devices has heavily declined. While there could be multiple reasons for this*, the fact is that the robustness of the standard modeling language (UML) and modeling tools are not helping the situation. In a number of projects however, it would be reasonable to use smaller, more domain-specific languages but they often require setting aside the convenient features typical to today’s development environments. Or do they?