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Wilfred van Beuningen
Business Unit Director

Many of our customers require customised solutions. This makes sense: not every problem is the same and every organization is different. Customization is the rule rather than the exception and Triodor's projects are set up for this purpose. Our projects are well-defined pieces of functionality based on a business analysis that reveals the needs and problems of our customers and on which budgets can be based and development trajectories agreed upon in advance.


Process within projects

We analyze the automation requirements of our customer. Once the question or problem has become clear, we propose a detailed project plan with an accompanying budget. If we get a green light, we set up a specialised project team and start the development process. The project team focuses on information analysis, technical analysis, database design, development, a test phase and implementation. Only when we reach full agreement with the customerr, is the project carried out.


In more detail our approach is as follows:

We start with a brief analysis for budgeting. With a large or more complex project, a business analysis is first made. Once the contours of the problem or automation needs have become clear, a budget is assigned in terms of development time and costs. If the customer agrees, the project team starts with a detailed analysis that leads to a functional analysis, describing in detail what features will be built and how much time and money are allocated to each function.


If the project team gets a green light for this functional analysis, a development plan is drawn up and the actual development is initiated.

The development method we use most often is called scrum. With scrum, every function is split into smaller functional parts (called stories) that are separately developed, tested and delivered.

The technical delivery is followed by an acceptance test and acceptance of the system. After thorough instructions or training the system is then handed over to end users.


 Client-specific customization requires project-based approach 

 Phased approach avoids substantive surprises
 Project-based working avoids exceeding time and budget
 Constant customer feedback is ensured by the development method used

 Agility and flexibility are inherent in applied development method

 Clear insight into problem and information requirements

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