Profound Logic Releases Major Update To Profound.js, Making It A Full-Fledged Low-Code Development Platform
Profound Logic announces their latest upgrade to Profound.js, a Node.js-based low-code platform, designed for application development and enterprise transformation.
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There is an ever-increasing demand on IT to rapidly build and deploy new applications, without additional resources, and on top of their ever-growing backlog of development projects. Profound.js, with its latest upgrade, is a low-code solution to this complex challenge that IT all around the world faces. Profound.js increases IT’s productivity, with hybrid low-code, the ability to seamlessly switch between two programming paradigms, low-code and traditional hand-coding.
Double Down on Low-Code Node.js, the Future of Business Application Development
Profound.js is built on Node.js, along with Profound Logic’s entire integrated suite of business transformation solutions, which includes solutions for web-services/API development, code modernization, mobile application development and green screen modernization.
Profound.js is the first true, low-code platform to run natively on IBM i, with full RPG/DB2 integration, helping companies on IBM i move into the future, without losing years of IT investment. Profound.js runs on Windows, Linux and all cloud platforms, helping IBM i development teams get executive approval for investment. It is not a code generator and therefore does not generate complicated, confusing code in the background. And, because Profound.js is not designed for citizen developers, it helps companies avoid the dreaded problem of ‘shadow IT’.
Profound.js is ideal for enterprise software development. It helps companies running legacy applications rebuild desktop applications as web or mobile applications. Additionally, it helps with rewriting and/or modernizing legacy applications with an existing database.
“Our customers, who are all having development resource challenges, have been telling us for years that they would prefer better productivity tools for application development, rather than continuing to hire more and more developers,” Roytman explained.