Custom E-commerce Payment Processing vs. Third-party Providers
If you have an online sales component to your business, then there are two main ways of managing your e-commerce: either by linking to a third-party site, such as PayPal, to facilitate transactions, or having developers create a custom payment processing system within your website itself.
In certain circumstances, RFPs (Requests for Proposals) may be unavoidable. Government organizations, for instance, are mandated to use them in an effort to promote fair and open competition. A web design and development firm just starting out may feel responding to RFPs is the only way they can get their foot in the door, and junior developers stand to gain knowledge and experience through the proposal-writing process. However, for the average business owner attempting to acquire creative services, the RFP’s effectiveness is questionable.
In this digital age, your company’s success is largely dependent on the efficacy of your online presence. The question is no longer simply: do you need a website? (You do.) It is now a series of questions: What kind of a website do you want? What functionality is required? How will you get the right eyes on your website? And most importantly: What sets your website apart from a sea of competitors?
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Drupal is our favorite CMS. One of the major reasons we love Drupal so much is the huge community of developers and large number of contributed modules available. If we were in the business of building cars we probably wouldn’t go about designing new tires for it. Instead, we would rely on tire manufacturers who had already done the R&D. The same holds true for websites. When a website requires common functionality such as a blog or forums we use pre-existing modules which offer a framework for us to build from. In our day to day development we use a LOT of modules.