When commercial software solutions don’t fit your needs, we can build a web-based, database, or GIS application tailored to your business problems.
We are technology agnostic, meaning we study your requirements, your in-house expertise, and licensing costs before defining an appropriate architecture or software solution. Although we are a Microsoft Gold Partner and an Esri Business Partner, our primary goal is to provide maximum value to you.
With relational databases being the foundation of most applications today, our expertise also covers the gamut of database skills. From assessing poorly performing databases to developing logical and physical data models to converting data—these skills are cornerstones of our business.
Our team created an Enterprise mobile solution to securely and efficiently record and share Health, Safety, and Environment audits and analytics with minimal delay. The system allows employees to perform audits in the field using tablets and sync the cached data to a central repository when there is cellular or Wi-Fi connectivity.
The Idaho Transportation Department (ITD) is tasked with keeping 12,000 miles of highway safe in the winter with a fleet of 450 snow plows. The department needed an effective way to track information related to plowing and improve overall efficiency.
Working with Pacific States Marine Fisheries Commission, the National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS), and Finsight LLC, Resource Data designed and built a new web-based system for commercial fish buyers to submit, review, and manage their data in a central database and print receipts for fishermen.
Our client used a spreadsheet to track issues identified by 30+ regional health organizations it serves. A staff member would email the spreadsheet to those assigned a task, who would update the status and return the spreadsheet. However, this process allowed issues to fall through the cracks, hurting the regional health organizations’ perceptions of our client.
CUI, Inc., an electronic component manufacturer, originally hired us to maintain their website—a heavily customized site built on a platform designed for a different industry. The site was difficult to maintain: 30-minute tasks were taking 50-100 hours. It became clear a new system was required to meet their growing demands.
Intermountain Gas typically updated their maps daily. However, because of the time needed to rebuild the cached maps in their geographic information system (GIS), users might not see these updates until weeks later. Intermountain Gas needed a better, more efficient way to build and manage caches.
The Permanent Fund Dividend Division’s (PFDD’s) payment system, written in COBOL and running on mainframes, was at the end of its life. The PFDD wanted to replace their system by adding new modules to their Dividend Application System (DAIS).
Imagine managing 1,300 lakes and answering questions when your data is in disparate spreadsheets, databases, and paper files. That was the challenge faced by biologists in the Division of Sport Fish.
Through its energy-related programs, the Alaska Housing Finance Corporation (AHFC) was collecting detailed energy usage data. With a $300 million grant for a rebate program that gathered detailed energy usage before and after efficiency improvements, AHFC’s data was going to increase exponentially.
The client was the primary contractor responsible for organizing and editing the final environmental impact statement (FEIS) for a stand-alone pipeline project with the U.S Army Corp of Engineers. This 700 page document is filled with technical information (input from researchers and scientists) related to environmental science and had to be reviewed, updated, and approved by multiple experts.
To comply with regulatory requirements, our client needed to manage permits and produce regular reports. Although it had only 50-100 permits at the time, our client expected to add thousands of permits during the project.
For 6 months each year, Idaho requires a fire safety burn permit for any burn outside city limits. But getting a permit required going to a permit issuing center. The Idaho Department of Lands (IDL) wanted to make getting a permit easier. They asked us to create an online, self-service permitting application that also supported their traditional agency-issued permit workflows.
As a broker between food suppliers and distributors, our client’s processes and requirements had evolved over time, but their accounting application wasn’t designed to accommodate these changes. For example, the existing system only tracked transactions at the invoice level. However, each invoice could include multiple products, each of which is subject to different contract rules.
The Bering Sea Fisherman’s Association (BSFA) managed their grant-funded research projects using paper-based forms and an Excel spreadsheet containing the master budget. As the number of programs increased, this process became increasingly cumbersome and difficult to accurately manage.
In Oregon, each city and county has a comprehensive plan that guides land use, natural resource conservation, economic development, and public facilities. When a plan changes, the Department of Land Conservation and Development (DLCD) facilitates the change process.
Containing 400,000 project documents from the past 10 years, the Hummingbird document management system was considered mission critical by ANTHC’s Division of Environmental Health and Engineering (DEHE).
However, the system required constant support; corrupted documents randomly; and couldn’t meet DEHE’s needs in key areas like searching, automated workflows, and security. DEHE asked us to replace the system with SharePoint.
The Oregon Food Bank (OFB) uses SharePoint extensively—from automating business processes, to managing documents and intranet content, to sharing information with partners.
To take advantage of new features and improvements, OFB keeps their SharePoint infrastructure updated. However, because OFB uses SharePoint so heavily, upgrading can be a significant task.
After decades of use by various federal and private entities, Annette Island Station was contaminated with PCBs, heavy metals, fuel, and solvents.
An initial assessment identified nearly 300 primary contaminated sites and thousands of sub-sites, many with multiple responsible parties and land owners.