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Does your Hamilton business have a web site? Or does your Hamilton business web site need to be updated? What about software? Does your Hamilton business need software programming tailored to your business needs?
A web site is a collection of information about a particular topic or subject. Designing a web site is defined as the arrangement and creation of web pages that in turn make up a web site.
There are many design concerns in this process, and due to the rapid development of the Internet, new aspects emerge daily. For typical commercial web sites, the basic aspects of design are:
- The content: The substance and information on the site should be relevant to the site and should target the area of the public that the website is concerned with.
- The usability: the site should be user-friendly, with the interface and navigation simple and reliable.
- The appearance: the graphics and text should include a single style that flows throughout, to show consistency. The style should be professional, appealing and relevant.
- The visibility: the site must also be easy to find via most, if not all, major search engines and advertisement media.
Static pages that do not change the content or layout unless manually updated
Confused? Web development and programming is a complex and ever changing process. Integrated Network Systems has a staff of web masters who can lead you past the maize of technicalities to your ultimate goal. According to Forbes Magazine, most people are crossing paths with the internet several times a day. With the wave of new hand held electronics, your web site can be in the hands of your customers throughout their waking hours. Integrated Network Systems can help you plan and develop an effective website that will meet your business’s growing demands.
What is Programming?
Quality Programming Requirements
Whatever the approach to development may be, the final program must satisfy some fundamental properties. The following properties are among the most relevant:
- Reliability: how often the results of a program are correct. This depends on conceptual correctness of algorithms, and minimization of programming mistakes, such as mistakes in resource management (e.g., buffer overflows and race conditions) and logic errors (such as division by zero or off-by-one errors).
- Robustness: how well a program anticipates problems due to errors (not bugs). This includes situations such as incorrect, inappropriate or corrupt data, unavailability of needed resources such as memory, operating system services and network connections, user error, and unexpected power outages.
- Usability: the ergonomics of a program: the ease with which a person can use the program for its intended purpose or in some cases even unanticipated purposes. Such issues can make or break its success even regardless of other issues. This involves a wide range of textual, graphical and sometimes hardware elements that improve the clarity, intuitiveness, cohesiveness and completeness of a program’s user interface.
- Portability: the range of computer hardware and operating system platforms on which the source code of a program can be compiled/interpreted and run. This depends on differences in the programming facilities provided by the different platforms, including hardware and operating system resources, expected behavior of the hardware and operating system, and availability of platform specific compilers (and sometimes libraries) for the language of the source code.
- Maintainability: the ease with which a program can be modified by its present or future developers in order to make improvements or customizations, fix bugs and security holes, or adapt it to new environments. Good practices during initial development make the difference in this regard. This quality may not be directly apparent to the end user but it can significantly affect the fate of a program over the long term.
- Efficiency/performance: the amount of system resources a program consumes (processor time, memory space, slow devices such as disks, network bandwidth and to some extent even user interaction): the less, the better. This also includes careful management of resources, for example cleaning up temporary files and eliminating memory leaks.