Low code and no-code solutions are filling gaps that IT professionals are now too busy to fill.
Latest from Joe McKendrick
Both citizen and professional developers will have a wealth of low-code and no-code solutions available to them.
The low-code and no-code movement is part of an increasing democratization of programming -- borne of extreme necessity.
'Technology leaders need to help business leaders see end-to-end complexities, recognize dependencies and drive best practices, not just keep the computers running.'
There is a lot that analytics and AI-based applications can do to clear up supply chains, which have been rocked by pandemics and after-effects, never mind run-of-the-mill shipping challenges.
No matter how little code is involved, nine times out of 10, IT managers need to stay on top of what users are doing with application development.
The jury is still out on whether low and no code platforms can blaze a path to high-end application development -- at least not yet.
There's a need to understand what's going on beneath the surface as you let machines make the hard decisions.
Latest hiring survey from Linux Foundation and edX finds demand for cloud, container and Linux skills rebounding. Companies finally recognize these skills must be nurtured from within. But more is needed.
Two in three IT professionals now see low-code as a workaround solution. 'Low-code almost presents a counter-culture to traditional programming.'