There’s significant potential for SaaS companies to grow revenue by impacting customer retention.
Three tips for identifying when your SaaS solution has hit its peak and is ready to be refreshed.
To alleviate users’ distrust of the cloud, software developers need to take active measures to boost and maintain the security of their apps.
Follow this actionable advice if you need to minimize your development costs without compromising code quality.
Software-as-a-service partnerships are more important than ever, and vendors are well-positioned to use them to equip customers for greater success, in a number of key ways.
Leverage on-premises deployments as a source of information that can help strengthen future moves.
Organizations are looking for solutions that reduce liability by replacing some human elements with automation.
Software as a Service is designed to offer customers one of the best tools to battle against uncertainty: flexibility.
Most SaaS businesses are valued at a multiple of revenue. Adding a recurring monthly revenue stream from payments increases this multiple.
Sell a customer once, and revenue keeps coming — as long as the customer stays a customer.
In the near future, developers may see a standards-based, resource-aware API authentication product and mechanisms to secure localStorage.
Businesses are turning to the cloud for streamlined IT, lower risk and faster ROI — and it’s creating opportunities for ISVs.
Point of sale software delivered via the Software as a Service model gives SMB merchants a budget-friendly, low-risk way to have the POS functionality they need.
When VARs and ISVs work together and leverage the latest cloud technology, they can create solutions that far exceed what they can offer by themselves.
You’re a cyberattack target, and you may not be doing all you can to protect your clients and your ISV business.
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