Mobile Application and product Development

Improve your Customers Life!

Know who and where your Customer is and get them on your Radar!

Know who and where your Customer is and get them on your Radar!


What is the value you want to receive for your enterprise? What is your business threat?  Does your competitor have a better mobile application?  What problem are you trying to solve? What are your Customer needs and wants? Do you have a product or service they need? Who is your customer? What does your customer journey look like from start to finish?   

Let us help you develop a intuitive, and problem solving mobile application for you. We are advanced Agile, Scrum, XP, Lean Change Agents and Developers that understand the new ways of working and speed to market. Contact us today!  

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Mobile Applications 

Know who and where your Customer is and get them on your Radar!

Know who and where your Customer is and get them on your Radar!

Know who and where your Customer is and get them on your Radar!


Where is your customer using your mobile application? Why are they using your mobile app? Are they a threat to your organization network or security? Have you performed a security audit on all your IOT products? What is your current lead time?

We can help you achieve your customer location needs and goals while creating value for your Enterprise. We can help you achieve your vision, product value stream, service and mission. Contact us when your ready to make a product change and cause an innovation disruption!


Wiki describes Mobile phone tracking as a process for identifying the location of a mobile phone, whether stationary or moving. Localization may be affected by a number of technologies, such as using multilateration of radio signals between (several) cell towers of the network and the phone, or simply using GPS. To locate a mobile phone using multilateration of radio signals, it must emit at least the roaming signal to contact the next nearby antenna tower, but the process does not require an active call. The Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) is based on the phone's signal strength to nearby antenna masts.[1]

Mobile positioning may include location-based services that disclose the actual coordinates of a mobile phone, which is a technology used by telecommunication companies to approximate the location of a mobile phone, and thereby also its user.[2]

What is Geolocation?  

Wiki describes Geolocation as the identification or estimation of the real-world geographic location of an object, such as a radar source, mobile phone, or Internet-connected computer terminal. In its simplest form, geolocation involves the generation of a set of geographic coordinates and is closely related to the use of positioning systems, but its usefulness is enhanced by the use of these coordinates to determine a meaningful location, such as a street address.

The word geolocation also refers to the latitude and longitude coordinates of a particular location. The term and definition have been standardized by real-time locating system standard ISO/IEC 19762-5:2008.


Wiki explains that techniques are for either geolocating or positioning, the locating engine often uses radio frequency (RF) location methods, for example Time Difference Of Arrival (TDOA) for precision. TDOA systems often use mapping displays or other geographic information system. When satellite navigation (such as GPS) signals are unavailable, geolocation applications can use information from cell towers to triangulate the approximate position, a method that is not as accurate as GPS but has greatly improved in recent years.[4] This is in contrast to earlier radiolocation technologies, for example Direction Finding where a line of bearing to a transmitter is achieved as part of the process.

Internet and computer geolocation can be performed by associating a geographic location with the Internet Protocol (IP) address, RFID, hardware embedded article/production number, embedded software number (such as UUID, Exif/IPTC/XMP or modern steganography), invoice, Wi-Fi positioning system, device fingerprint, canvas fingerprinting or device GPS coordinates, or other, perhaps self-disclosed information.[5]

IP address location data can include information such as country, region, city, postal/zip code,[6] latitude, longitude and time zone.[7] Deeper data sets can determine other parameters such as domain name, connection speed, ISP, language, proxies, company name, US DMA/MSA, NAICS codes, and home/business.

At times geolocation can be more deductive, as with crowdsourcing efforts to determine the position of videos of training camps, combats, and beheadings in Syria by comparing features detected in the video with publicly available map databases such as Google Earth, as practiced by sites such as Bellingcat.[8][9]

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