Top Ways to Optimize Your Desktop Application Performance Strategy

Contents


The last quarter of 2016 represented a major milestone for the world wide web. Globally, it was the first time there were more Internet users via mobile devices than desktops. Once upon a time, users would download and install products using the native digital doorway. That would then save the icon to your desktop for easy access anytime.


There are still millions of desktop applications on the market. By definition, a desktop application is “any software that can be installed on a single computer (laptop or a desktop) and used to perform specific tasks.”


Desktop apps don’t need the web to run; an example would be Photoshop or components of the Microsoft Suite like Word, Excel, or PowerPoint. If you’re using PhotoShop, or AutoCAD, or Final Cut Pro, or other professional level applications, you can’t just jump over to a web application.


Desktop applications are here to stay. As one writer has aptly noted, “[B]loggers, developers and product owners can discuss the death of the desktop endlessly. But it won’t make any sense until they find the solution how to implement all the desktop apps that are used by millions of people all over the world into the web.”


Desktop apps are still very relevant within the enterprise and, for that reason, must be continually optimized and updated in order to prevent costly performance bottlenecks. Perhaps you’ve been frustrated by considerable wait times when operating your business desktop applications and don’t know where to turn.


Waiting for these apps leads to inefficient workflows and lost productivity, not to mention frustrated employees.

Navigating the Digital Health ecosystem

What You Need to Know

When it comes to health and compliance of these applications and devices, the primary agency that monitors these transformations in the United States is, of course, the Food and Drug Administration. A big question that often arises is how to know whether a medical device or app needs FDA approval. A good rule of thumb is provided by the following paragraph, which touches on how FDA classifies these various devices.

Approval depends on the risk classification of the device. Class I devices, such as dental floss and bandages, are subject to the least regulation. Catheters and wheelchairs are examples of Class II devices that require FDA “clearance” prior to marketing. These products are under regulatory controls that reasonably assure their safety and effectiveness. Implants and life-sustaining devices such as heart valves are examples of Class III devices, which require premarket approval by the FDA and are subject to the highest levels of regulation.

It's also worth mentioning here that devices which are already medically approved or cleared by the FDA are being continually updated to add new digital features. This has to be taken into consideration when looking at the approval process. For example, the category of MMDS was reclassified in 2015 from Class III (subject to premarket approval) to Class I (subject to general controls). However, SaMDs and MMAs still do require FDA approval, since they are classified as “medical devices” (though some categories of MMAs are not devices, such as medical dictionaries).


Aside from the changing status and nature of the devices and apps themselves, the entities and players in the field of digital health is rapidly expanding. It has moved beyond the realm of patient and health care practitioners to include private researchers, traditional medical device industry firms, and firms new to FDA regulatory requirements, such as mobile application developers.


If you imagine the momentous changes that have hit the retail and consumer sectors in recent years, and apply that to the FDA, then the level of compliance and complexity involved in approvals, regulations, and the various stakeholders required to oversee these changes is significantly different than the mainstream consumer apps that we interact with on a daily basis.

Don’t Write a Line of Code Until You Nail Requirements Engineering


Kicking off the build of your FDA compliant software requires a number of components to be in place before you write the first line of code. These specific areas require strong oversight, and relate to the “requirements engineering” phases that must be undertaken in order to ensure the full security and operational integrity of your FDA software system.


No matter the technical topic, the greatest solutions are always the most elegant ones. And test automation frameworks are no exception. A great framework should support users' needs as simply as possible.


•Software as a Medical Device (SaMD)

SaMDs are defined by the IMDRF as “software intended to be used for one or more medical purposes that perform these purposes without being part of a hardware medical device.” An example of this could be software that allows a smartphone to view images obtained from a magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).


•Mobile Medical Applications (MMA)

According to the FDA definition, “Mobile medical apps are medical devices that are mobile apps, meet the definition of a medical device and are an accessory to a regulated medical device or transform a mobile platform into a regulated medical device.” Examples of MMAs are apps designed to provide antibiotic recommendations for the treatment of pneumonia or else to measure a patient’s blood glucose levels.


•Medical Device Data Systems (MMDS)

Broadly speaking, this is a medical device that provides the electronic transfer, exchange, storage/retrieval, and display of medical device data, without altering the function or parameters of connected devices. An example might consist of software that stores historical blood pressure or electrocardiogram information for later review by a healthcare provider.

Authentication/

authorization

2.

When building FDA compliant software, data integrity and security are of paramount importance. This means that every function in the system must be built to ensure that only authorized people can access the data they need. Take the case of when a patient is admitted to an emergency room; the on-duty doctor would have access to the patient information, but upon transfer to ICU, that patient’s data will need to be released by another doctor with access rights. In this case, the medical records software must be designed with the appropriate authentication channels in mind to ensure that all patient data and privacy are protected each step of the way.


An integral part of access rights is the audit trail. This is an electronic log of who has access to data, which data they can access, and (from a historical perspective) the time and date when they accessed it. Since security is critical to FDA compliant software, an audit trail provides a way for system fault tracking in case of a breach or system failure. For example, if someone downloaded records they were not supposed to, the audit trail will disclose who exported this report and when. Essentially, the audit trail provides a historical electronic record to show that all transactions are meeting the full standards of FDA compliance and operational integrity.


Audit trail


Today, more and more applications are requiring two-step verification for an extra layer of security. Likewise, any type of FDA compliant software must also require a digital signature. This means users must supply their e-signature whenever accessing a report; the signature provides a historical record of who accessed, verified, processed, and approved a particular report at a given time.


E-Signature/digital signature

Data encryption


Another integral part of the FDA compliant software stage is data encryption. This ensures that all information is fully protected and preserved against unauthorized entry or tampering, whether it resides in the database (when an electronic key is required for access) or is transferred over the web. In cases of data transfer, full SSL connections must be ensured between the web app, the database, and the end-user.


Data retirement


In the same way that security protocols surround the storage and transmission of live data, so compliance standards follow on how that data is retired. According to the FDA CFR regulations 21, data is maintained until “the person maintaining the record becomes aware of the fact that the device is no longer in use, has been explanted, returned to the manufacturer, or the patient has died.


Verification, Validation & Functional Requirements Documentation


Developing an FDA compliant piece of software designed according to customer specifications involves a rigorous process of information gathering; validation; identifying between assumptions, constraints, and requirements (functional, performance, and non-functional); and then testing against the requirements to verify that everything meets those specifications. Additionally, users must be trained on the proper use and upkeep of that software system. In order to ensure the system works and functions as planned, it is critical to draw up a proper set of requirements and specifications from the outset of the project. In addition, all change requests (CRs) for the requirements must be appropriately tracked throughout the verification and validation stage.


Below are some of the major specifications that are important to ensuring your FDA compliant software is planned, built, and delivered efficiently and without enormous cost overruns and delays.


•Software requirements specification (SRS)

This document essentially describes what the software will do and how it will be expected to perform. It serves as a critical source of information for ensuring that your teams (development, quality assurance, operations, and maintenance) are all on the same page throughout the software build lifecycle.


•Architecture design chart

Software developers need clear system architecture diagrams to understand, clarify, and communicate ideas about the FDA compliant system structure and the user requirements that the system must support. This is a basic framework can be used during the system planning phase in order to help the partners and stakeholders understand the architecture, discuss changes, and communicate intentions clearly.


•Software design specification (SDS)

This is a written description of the FDA compliant product, which provides the software development team overall guidance on the architecture of the system. An SDS usually accompanies an architecture diagram and offers pointers to more detailed feature specifications of smaller pieces of the design.


•Traceability analysis

The purpose of the traceability analysis is to ensure that all requirements for the FDA compliant system are properly tested during the test protocols. This document serves as a tool for two groups: 1) the validation team, who are responsible for ensuring that requirements are not lost during the validation phase, and 2) auditors, who will be thoroughly reviewing the validation documentation.


•Impact analysis

This process should be performed for any Change Requests (CRs) using a Requirement Traceability Matrix (RTM). RTM allows developers to measure test coverage as well as map system requirements and CRs.

Testing, Testing & More Testing


Achieving full FDA compliance requires a rigorous level of testing to ensure the software meets full standards for the consumer market. The FDA has identified a set of published standards that it “considers to be applicable to the validation of medical device software or the validation of software used to design, develop, or manufacture medical devices.”


The following list provides an additional set of best practices that should be followed in order to ensure that your FDA compliance testing strategy stays on track.


1.Source control

Tracking and managing all changes to your code before and during the test process is integral to the success of your FDA compliance software. Having in place a proper source control platform means that developers will be able to trace each test run on a certain date against the specific software requirements for those test cases.


2.Link all test case IDs with requirement IDs

Every software requirement is assigned a unique ID, but when it comes to the testing phase, that ID may become linked to multiple test cases. It’s not uncommon that a test case ID becomes linked to more than one requirement.


3.Formal Test Case Review

A formal test case review must be conducted and documented during the validation and verification stage; this is a peer reviewed process. Following the peer review, any comments are documented in the validation and verification document. This process ensures that the test case design and execution is undertaken with the highest level of quality and oversight.


4.Code freeze before starting the test cycle

Code freezes are meant to place a hold on code changes during the test cycle to ensure that everything is properly documented. Code freezes should be completed against a full test cycle to ensure that already executed test cases work as expected.


5.Perform execution cycles

This is a critical part of the testing process. During this stage, we run 100% of the test cases in one cycle. Any bugs are corrected from this initial cycle, and then for cycle 2, only the test cases affected by bugs are run; usually this is about 70%. The third cycle, called the regression cycle, is where we only select the critical and high-priority scenarios for testing (on average, about 30% of test cases).


6.Log the results of each test case

In order to document the results of your test case, log into your source control system. After that you will need to print and sign each test case, as well as identify who verified and who approved the result. Taking screenshots at each stage of the logging process is an additional best practice to preserve a record of all transactions. It’s important to note at this stage that bug reporting and the linkage of the bug to the test case must be completely traceable. In the event a test case fails, the standard process is to document the bug then link the bug to the test case.


7.Sign off on each test/test result

Ensure that each test is documented, so you can go back and show that a test was run on this date against this version of the requirements, and against these particular cases.


Did You Say Desktop Application?


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still several scenarios when building or maintaining a desktop application is necessary and more beneficial. Desktop apps are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This eliminates any limitations with integration or challenges that web apps may have with integration with local hardware.


This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


In another instance, when apps are very large and clunky, it makes more sense to develop a desktop app. And, while hosting is cheaper for native desktop applications, it is becoming significantly easier to develop hybrid apps.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so too, are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise.


Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible with desktop application developers comprising 21.3% of software developers. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.



The last quarter of 2016 represented a major milestone for the world wide web. Globally, it was the first time there were more Internet users via mobile devices than desktops. Once upon a time, users would download and install products using the native digital doorway. That would then save the icon to your desktop for easy access anytime.


There are still millions of desktop applications on the market. By definition, a desktop application is “any software that can be installed on a single computer (laptop or a desktop) and used to perform specific tasks.”


Desktop apps don’t need the web to run; an example would be Photoshop or components of the Microsoft Suite like Word, Excel, or PowerPoint. If you’re using PhotoShop, or AutoCAD, or Final Cut Pro, or other professional level applications, you can’t just jump over to a web application.


Desktop applications are here to stay. As one writer has aptly noted, “[B]loggers, developers and product owners can discuss the death of the desktop endlessly. But it won’t make any sense until they find the solution how to implement all the desktop apps that are used by millions of people all over the world into the web.”


Desktop apps are still very relevant within the enterprise and, for that reason, must be continually optimized and updated in order to prevent costly performance bottlenecks. Perhaps you’ve been frustrated by considerable wait times when operating your business desktop applications and don’t know where to turn.


Waiting for these apps leads to inefficient workflows and lost productivity, not to mention frustrated employees.

Did You Say Desktop Application?

Content


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still several scenarios when building or maintaining a desktop application is necessary and more beneficial. Desktop apps are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This eliminates any limitations with integration or challenges that web apps may have with integration with local hardware.


This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


In another instance, when apps are very large and clunky, it makes more sense to develop a desktop app. And, while hosting is cheaper for native desktop applications, it is becoming significantly easier to develop hybrid apps.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so too, are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise.


Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible with desktop application developers comprising 21.3% of software developers. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.

Does your desktop app need a performance boost?

Meet with one of our engineers today!


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still plenty of advantages to using desktop applications. For one, they are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so also are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise. Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.


Does your desktop app need a performance boost?


• Increase the speed of opening and closing files

• Reduce overall wait time for each client

• Increase access time to external libraries/database


Understand Your Client Goals


When it comes to performance testing desktop applications, the issue might seem irrelevant. After all, aren’t desktop apps usually limited to one user? Well, not really. Consider the common situation where the desktop application acts as a client for a web service or a database. Or the scenario where the desktop application is running as a “rich client” through the company’s client/server network. In these cases, desktop applications are deployed to multiple business users at once.


It’s important to be clear about what your overall performance optimization strategy will be. Some common goals might be:




Being precise about what performance goals you or your clients wishes to accomplish is the starting point for implementing a successful desktop app enhancement strategy.



When working with desktop applications in a business setting, it is important to identify the various user scenarios that are causing performance issues. Some common ones might be:



• You start the application and find that opening and closing large files slows the system down significantly.

• You start using the application by performing basic tasks, like start the application, open a file, create a new job. All of these tasks aid in testing for bugs and memory leaks.



Once you have gained a basic understanding of the application, you should then proceed to gather more specific business scenarios from the client.



• It’s useful to employ screen capture technology or else video the actual user scenarios, so you can easily reproduce the specific performance issues that regularly crop up.

• This avoids the need to ask the client again to reproduce the steps from the beginning.


Identify the User Scenarios


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still plenty of advantages to using desktop applications. For one, they are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so also are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise. Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.



Being precise about what performance goals you or your clients wishes to accomplish is the starting point for implementing a successful desktop app enhancement strategy.



When working with desktop applications in a business setting, it is important to identify the various user scenarios that are causing performance issues. Some common ones might be:


Does your desktop app need a performance boost?

Contact us today!


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still plenty of advantages to using desktop applications. For one, they are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so also are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise. Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.


Need a performance check for your desktop app?

Need a performance check for your desktop app?


Build Your Testing Methodology

Contact us today!

Don’t Write a Line of Code Until You Nail Requirements Engineering

To address and resolve the specific performance bottlenecks in a desktop application, it is important to develop a clear testing strategy. There are a whole host of different methods and approaches to testing desktop applications. Some of the most common ones are:

1.

This involves ensuring the controls like menus, icons, buttons, dialog boxes, etc. all perform as intended.


Graphical User Interface Testing

Functional Testing

  • Check for broken links
  • Warning messages
  • Resolution change effect on the application
  • Print
  • Theme change
  • Installation Testing (Upgrade/Downgrade)
  • Testing with multiple user accounts
  • Sleep mode
  • Cache

2.

3.

Platform Compatibility Testing

This involves checking how the app works on different operating systems.


4.

Performance Testing

  • Scalability: Measure of the ability to scale up or scale down the number of user requests or ther performance measure attributes.
  • Load: Process of putting demand on a system and measuring its response.
  • Stress: Determines how strong a software is by testing it beyond the limits of normal operation.
  • Volume: Subjecting the system to a high volume of data to test performance outcomes.

Build Your Testing Methodology

Build Your Testing Methodology

Does your desktop app need a performance boost?

Schedule a consultation today.


Desktop applications were the workhorses of the early Internet. Recently, considerable focus has shifted to cloud and web-based applications due to their seamlessness and ease of use. In the process, desktop apps are getting overlooked while many have suggested that they’re on the way out.


There are still plenty of advantages to using desktop applications. For one, they are generally more user-friendly and native to the specific OS that is installed on your computer. This also means more security and more control over your data since it’s not backed up by a third-party provider (though you still need to back up everything on your own computer!). Desktop apps are offline and can still function without an Internet connection.


Today, more than ever, there is a considerable need for managing desktop applications, and especially addressing performance bottlenecks. Just like IBM has kept mainframes relevant for the past 50+ years, so also are desktop applications still a major facet of the business enterprise. Skills and knowledge are very much in demand on how to keep these applications running in the most cost-effective and efficient way possible. In this article, we deal with the four most critical ways to build a strategy for enhancing the performance of your desktop application environment.


Let us customize a performance enhancement plan for you.

Features:

2.

Submitting Your Software for FDA Approval


Finally, after many weeks, months, and even years of planning and testing, your software is now ready to be submitted for FDA approval. The process for approval depends on how your device or application falls into the FDA regulatory hierarchy of Class I, II, and III. Determination of classification is determined primary by the level of risk the devices pose to the patient. For purposes of approval, most Class I devices can be self-registered but most Class II devices require a 510(k) submission. For Class III devices, a Pre-Market (PMA) submission is needed. A helpful outline of the process for registering a medical device with the FDA is provided here.




There’s never been a more exciting time to be involved in the area of digital health innovation. With the rapid advance of AI, Internet of Medical Things, and telemedicine, there is no end of the possibilities in sight for improving patient’s overall quality of life. Many new players are entering the market and spinning up new devices and applications that promise to dramatically shift the relationship between patients, doctors, and healthcare providers for decades to come.


For its part, the FDA is committed to supporting this dramatic market shift and streamlining the process of regulatory oversight. For example, the Software Precertification Program test plan was rolled out in January 2019 and is committed to rewarding “manufacturers who have demonstrated a robust culture of quality and organizational excellence, and who are committed to monitoring real-world performance of their products once they reach the U.S. market.”


Whether you’re a new medical device startup seeking to build and release a new SaMD or MMA, or else an existing enterprise, the area of digital health is a fast-moving target that’s constantly changing. Perhaps you’ve started down this road but are stuck on the process and the choice of what strategy you need to bring your software to market. Or else perhaps you’ve already created the software but are having trouble with the FDA approval process. Whatever the case may be, Integrant can certainly help! We have a longstanding track record of helping organizations just like yours to scale and reach their strategic business goals in the digital health marketplace. Whether you’re in the planning, testing, or build phases of your software, we know exactly what it takes to develop and test FDA compliant/approved software.


Give us a call today to find out more!

What’s Next/Trending?

Let us customize a performance enhancement plan for you.

Schedule a consultation today

Adopt the Right Testing Tools

DebugView

  • This is an application that lets you monitor debug output on your local system, or any computer on the network that can be reached via TCP/IP.
  • Capable of displaying both kernel-mode and Win32 debug output, so you don't need a debugger to catch the debug output your applications or device drivers generate (nor do you need to modify your applications or drivers to use non-standard debug output APIs).
  • Shows debugging and tracing lines without attaching the running application to Visual Studio.
  • Helpful for testing changes while working on the release version of the application.

Once you’ve identified a testing strategy to address your desktop app performance challenges, it’s time to leverage the right performance testing tools to help resolve them. There are many available on the market, but some of the ones we utilized are:

  • Measures performance bottlenecks, timing of functions, call trees, and a lot of useful information regarding performance measurement.
  • Helps with defining bugs in code loops and functions.
  • Ability to take snapshots of application memory, make comparisons, and analyze objects in the memory and Garbage Collector.
  • Define memory leaks and identify references not collected with Garbage Collector, as well as references that are not being removed from memory.

This bundle offers a great tool to analyze the performance and memory usage of .NET applications:

  • TPL is a set of public types and APIs in the System.Threading and System.Threading.Tasks namespaces. The purpose of the TPL is to make developers more productive by simplifying the process of adding parallelism and concurrency to applications.
  • Scales the degree of concurrency dynamically to most efficiently use all the processors that are available.
  • Handles the partitioning of the work, the scheduling of threads on the ThreadPool, cancellation support, state management, and other low-level details.
  • Maximizes the performance of your code while focusing on the work your program is designed to accomplish.


Once you’ve identified a testing strategy to address your desktop app performance challenges, it’s time to leverage the right performance testing tools to help resolve them. There are many available on the market, but some of the ones we utilized are:


  • This is an application that lets you monitor debug output on your local system, or any computer on the network that can be reached via TCP/IP.
  • Capable of displaying both kernel-mode and Win32 debug output, so you don't need a debugger to catch the debug output your applications or device drivers generate (nor do you need to modify your applications or drivers to use non-standard debug output APIs).
  • Shows debugging and tracing lines without attaching the running application to Visual Studio.
  • Helpful for testing changes while working on the release version of the application.
  • TPL is a set of public types and APIs in the System.Threading and System.Threading.Tasks namespaces. The purpose of the TPL is to make developers more productive by simplifying the process of adding parallelism and concurrency to applications.
  • Scales the degree of concurrency dynamically to most efficiently use all the processors that are available.
  • Handles the partitioning of the work, the scheduling of threads on the ThreadPool, cancellation support, state management, and other low-level details.
  • Maximizes the performance of your code while focusing on the work your program is designed to accomplish.


The move from desktop apps to mobile applications was rapid. In 2013, mobile phones made up 16.2% of global web traffic. In 2018, only five years later, that percentage jumped up to 52.2% and continues to rise.


The rapid growth of mobile and cloud technologies over the past decade has led to widespread adoption of cloud and web-based applications. Consumers love these because the onboarding is much easier and seamless as opposed to using memory heavy desktop applications. In fact, many have even rung the death knell of desktop applications, predicting that their days are numbered.


But desktop apps aren't dead. Whether you have a desktop app that you aren’t ready to rebuild or a desktop app that has to stay a desktop app, Integrant is here to help.


We have a longstanding track record of helping organizations like yours to implement an effective performance enhancement strategy for sluggish desktop applications. We know exactly what it takes to optimize your desktop applications so that you can focus on running your business as optimally as possible. Give us a call today to find out more!



Where to Go from Here?

Where to Go from Here?


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