MapAnything

built on top of Salesforce for developing location-based workflows,

map-centric information

more visual representation of the data on a map

“Our Core product helps users (most often field-based sales or service workers) visualize their data on a map, interact with it to drive productivity, and then use geolocation services like our mobile app or complex routing to determine the right cadence to meet them,” 

台灣有個地圖日記應也有用這Geolocation ,但這MapAnything 重點是在職場生產力.

這種業務助理工具, 對整天在外跑業務的人有幫助, 按現在的位置,安排行程. 這服務在台灣不見得有發展, 大陸型經濟比較適合.

這家也是Sales force 投資, 在Business 領域, Sales, CRM , 要學Sales force的產品.

我分析過這家公司 (CRM, Nasdaq),  我快20年前買的一本書就是CRM , 但在台灣真的懂CRM, 不靠代工的人有多少呢?

(https://techcrunch.com/2017/02/02/mapanything-lands-33-million-to-build-location-centric-apps/)

 

 

marketshare

菲律賓手機市場

手機擂台

市場上手機平板越來越多, 要比較與查詢相關手機資訊對我而言越來越麻煩.  很花時間

因此我開始用"手機擂台",

查詢主要廠商手機平版的相關規格與資訊.

網址: http://www.phonearena.com/

手機平板的深度測試評論 可以參考: http://www.phonearena.com/reviews

市場上款式實在太多,  直接參考一些測試評論比較方便,工作上也用的到.

SaaS Business Apps with a Paid Mobile Client

David Cummings on Startups

Last week I was searching the App Store for an unrelated item and I came across the listing for the HotSchedules iOS app. Now, I normally wouldn’t pay any attention but HotSchedules, with their office in Austin, TX, is actually owned by Red Book Connect, which is based in Atlanta. More importantly, I saw a price tag of $2.99 to buy the app, which really surprised me. Why the surprise? HotSchedules is a B2B Software-as-a-Service app for scheduling hourly workers (e.g. restaurant employees, retail staff, etc) — I’ve never seen a SaaS business app with a paid mobile client.

It got me thinking about why they chose to charge for it. Here are a few ideas:

  • With an extremely large number of end-users forced to use the software, HotSchedules sees it as an additional, meaningful revenue stream (web based access to the product is free)
  • HotSchedule’s end-users…

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