You have to approach freelancing with a different mindset if you are to rely on it as your main source of income. This blog post highlights a few points that can give your “business” a leg up in the highly competitive freelancer market.
Choosing the right platform to showcase your skills on can give you a head start in freelancing. This piece offers a detailed discussion of top freelancing sites, their business models and what they have to offer to freelancers.
The ethos of the modern workforce is based on having a say and employee empowerment. This blog post argues that no-code tools marry these principles with the needs of the modern enterprises, i.e. achieving agility and a shortened time-to-market.
The introduction of industrial machinery during the First Industrial Revolution in England had torn the social fabric apart: It put thousands of people out of work, causing immense misery, on the one hand, and triggering an interesting form of resistance, on the other. This piece takes a look at history in an effort to better understand the future as the Fourth Industrial Revolution unfolds.
Dealing with tech debt is unpleasant business but has to be done anyway. Instead of letting it build up and take scarce resources away from productive processes, using IT-sanctioned no-code tools to pay down tech debt can keep system complexity at manageable levels and let innovation and growth going.
Freelancer life is no walk in the park: It comes with its unique challenges and inherent lack of job security. But it doesn’t not have to be a race to the bottom where you have to compete on price alone. No-code tools helps sharpen your competitive edge, increase your work rate and improve the overall quality of your work.
Industry 4.0, smart manufacturing or autonomous manufacturing — call it as you will. Established manufacturing companies are going through a transformation and increasingly turning to no-code tools to unlock new efficiencies.
Japanese-inspired management principles came to dominate the manufacturing industry during the last quarter of the 20th century. No-code tools of today facilitate the implementation of these principles and therefore realize the vision of innovators like Taiichi Ohno and Shiego Shingo.
A piece of advice for the uninitiated who are planning to choose a no code platform: Focus on a few relevant, high-impact features instead of picking the platform with the flashiest interface or most number of features.
As no-code gains more recognition from people outside the software industry, some myths and misconceptions have come to surround it, with potential to seriously influence the expectations regarding it. This piece sets the record straight on 5 of those and provides a summary of what could realistically expected from no-code platforms.
There is a certain correlation between the job market and the interest certain college programs
attract. Of course, these two are not totally in sync, with the 4-year delay stemming from the college education causing
shortages or oversupply of certain skills in the job market.
Attributing lofty missions to emerging technologies is nothing new. We have all come across novel
ideas that are supposed to transform this or revolutionize that. No-code platforms on their part have been associated
with democratizing the app development and the software industry in general.
This blog post illustrates how startups and SMBs can leverage no-code tools such as Code2 to design
expand their businesses, streamline processes and minimize room for human error. At a time when developer salaries are
pricing startups and SMBs out of the job market, no-code tools prove that they are a viable, accessible and probably the
This piece is a summary of what low-code and no-code are and how they are related. It lists main
similarities and differences between the two, making it easier for the reader to locate LCAPs and NCAPs, among them
Code2, on a spectrum.
Ever since startups replaced finance jobs as a top target for status seekers, volumes of anxiety-riddled text continue to spill out onto the internet in search of the elusive technical co-founder. Practical advice from Y Combinator since its inception hasn't bothered to shelter people from this notion either, 'If you can't convince at least one person to build this thing,' the thinking goes, 'then what does this say about your chances of success?'