New research by mendix (opens in a new tab) announced lowcode is coming soon after transitioning from crisis management technology during the pandemic.
While many studies try to quantify the most popular programming languages around, Mendix instead argues that low code is still a dark horse.
Its figures show that more than two-thirds (69%) of businesses have increased their use of low-code to the point where it is now a core technology, with 10% saying it has become the foundation of their operations. surname.
Low codes are on the rise
Other companies value low-code so much that, with the rapid development set to unfold in 2020 and 2021, they will be out of business if they don’t adopt low-code.
Trust in technology seems to have shifted in recent years, with about two-fifths of people now using it to build mission-critical solutions like enterprise software. Looking ahead, a large percentage of businesses are expecting more commitment to software development, which will see low-code continue to surge.
A Gartner prediction puts low-code and zero-code applications at 70% by 2025, up from 25% in 2020.
Benefits can be seen across many industries, including fintech and insurtech.
The public sector claims to have “improved, centralized and standardized identity authentication; improve access to services; and improve planning and management of budgets and physical resources”, while many retailers claim much of their success in adapting to digital and e-commerce in-store shopping. element can be found in the low-code application.
With two or three years of major reorganizations across the globe, Mendix CEO Tim Srock explains that “now, digitizing operations and interactions with customers and employees is through across different modes and points of contact is extremely important.” Low code gives businesses more flexibility by enabling faster development, easier automation, and potentially significant cost reductions.