This is a basic approach to choosing the correct
technology for the right set of needs when developing a web application from the ground up.
This is a requirement that most developers and
technical leaders confront almost every time a new project is assigned to them.
What is the correct decision?
How can I avoid incurring needless technological debt?
So, before we go any further, let me reiterate the benefits of adhering to smart design decisions.
The selection of the appropriate technology for your solution enables more accurate project estimates.
Clients benefit from lower costs.
The solution has a faster Time to Market.
The developers put in less(er) coding work, and as a result,
there are fewer defects introduced (inadvertently).
The quality of your project deliverables significantly improves.
Your clients enjoy a higher ROI and, as a result, more conversions (as new client projects).
The context of the preceding quote is quite apparent.
Because the tools will do the majority of the heavy lifting,
a wise developer will always select better tools to create the solution.
In this manner, the developer goes above and beyond
the specifications with minimum effort and ensures the quality of all deliveries.
Let’s look at some of the Web Technologies that are available to us.
These, in my opinion, can be roughly categorized as follows:
This category includes all MV* frameworks (MVC, MVT, MVVM, etc)
These are generally limited to language or technology.
These are implemented on either the server or the client’s browser.
Server-side framework examples include:
Django, Laravel (PHP) (Python)
ASP.NET, Ruby on Rails
Client-side frameworks include BackboneJS,
AngularJS, and Silverlight.
Typically, these are solution-bound technologies.
As a result, depending on the sort of solution required, there are several such specialized solutions available.
Here are a few examples: Ecommerce:
Oscar, Magento, Zencart
WordPress and Merengue are two content
Moodle on Drupal, SCORM LMS
Use this rule of thumb: wherever feasible, pick a solution-bound technology.
Only use a basic framework if no solution-based frameworks match (most of) your needs.
How to make the right choice
There are no hard and fast guidelines for making your selection.
I’m giving my thoughts based on numerous errors I’ve made in the past.
Step 1: Determine your needs.
Talk to your clientele and learn what their ACTUAL end objectives are.
What are they hoping to accomplish with their solution?
What are the obstacles they are attempting to overcome?
Step 2: Deconstruct the prerequisites
Once the project requirements have been obtained,
divide it into logical parts based on business logic.
At this point, do not consider implementation logic.
If a module is too hazy or abstract, divide it into groups of independent/interacting modules.
It is preferable to have a design diagram that shows the relationships between each.
Step 3: Determine the sort of solution you are offering.
Once the requirements have been gathered and a
logical design has been established, identify the key modules on which the solution is most dependent.
Now, take those elements and try to explain them in a single word.
This will assist you in selecting the solution type that best meets your needs:
If your requirements are mostly for marketplace or product transactions,
then it is evident that you are working on an e-commerce project.
the needs centred on content distribution, a CMS solution required.
the needs include data processing/computing and numerous inputs from various sources
(live or otherwise), or if the requirements are a collection of distinct unconnected components
interacting uniquely, then the solution must be some fundamental framework.
If there are no market solutions that match your fundamental criteria, this is the option to consider.
The more code you add, the more flaws you’re likely to introduce.
This increases the amount of QA effort necessary before release.,
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