Websites need continuous improvement. Just browse around for a few minutes and you will discover sites that look old and obsolete. The reasons to redesign your site may not always be evident.
i.e, the core idea of the site itself may need to be revamped. This Website Redesign Guide/Checklist is for anyone involved with websites. It will help you get the deep meaning of the site as well as more practical issues. It must capture attention, have new information, and engage the visitor or else they are off to your competitor's site.
In the current economic environment, companies, organizations and institutions alike are seeking ways to reduce costs. Our professional Website Maintenance service deliverers just that.
Web Maintenance Services by third party can substantially reduce your costs by eliminating the need to hire full time website design professionals or web content programmers.
Once your site is online, it will have needed to be updated to keep your content fresh. Sometimes it's a simple change, like changing a Product Specification, or adding an event or you may want to add a new section or functionality to your site.
Maybe you already have a website designed in-house or by other designer and you need help fixing a few things, or maybe you tried to do the updates yourself and things didn't work out as well. Unprofessional site updating often damages the site, no matter how unintentionally it might be. Links can be broken or lost, un-optimized Graphic slowing the page downloads.
Our Web Maintenance and Management service protect your site and investment in your web presence by constant site maintenance and optimization. In addition, we continually meet the needs of your web site, both immediate and long term both technically and content wise.
We are offering for maintenance activities:
- Keeping your website up-to-date:
- Maintaining & managing your site:
- Re-Structure your site contents:
Most maintenance jobs include at least the following
- Modification and Addition of Website Content
- Newsletter & email list maintenance
- Shopping cart product updates
- Update announcements, articles, etc.
- Replace images i.e. pictures & Graphic
- Adding/removing pages
- PDF creation and uploading
Quality Assurance Software testing is an investigation conducted to provide stakeholders with information about the quality of the product or service under test. Software testing can also provide an objective, independent view of the software to allow the business to appreciate and understand the risks of software implementation. Test techniques include the process of executing a program or application with the intent of finding software bugs (errors or other defects).
Software testing involves the execution of a software component or system component to evaluate one or more properties of interest. In general, these properties indicate the extent to which the component or system under test:
- meets the requirements that guided its design and development,
- responds correctly to all kinds of inputs,
- performs its functions within an acceptable time,
- is sufficiently usable,
- can be installed and run in its intended environments, and
- achieves the general result its stakeholders desire.
As the number of possible tests for even simple software components is practically infinite, all software testing uses some strategy to select tests that are feasible for the available time and resources. As a result, software testing typically (but not exclusively) attempts to execute a program or application with the intent of findingsoftware bugs (errors or other defects). The job of testing is an iterative process as when one bug is fixed, it can illuminate other, deeper bugs, or can even create new ones.
Software testing can provide objective, independent information about the quality of software and risk of its failure to users and/or sponsors.
Software testing can be conducted as soon as executable software (even if partially complete) exists. The overall approach to software development often determines when and how testing is conducted. For example, in a phased process, most testing occurs after system requirements have been defined and then implemented in testable programs. In contrast, under an Agile approach, requirements, programming, and testing are often done concurrently.