Michelle Boucher shares tips for designing IoT products and systems by using model-driven IoT code in this PTC guest post. As a result of reading this post, you will have a better understanding of how this can be a helpful step for those looking to incorporate the Internet of Things (IoT) technology in their products. Many products
Jim Brown will present findings from his recent study on New Product Development and Introduction (NPDI) to help companies learn from Top Performing product developers. The webcast will share the strategies, approaches, and enablers they use to drive high profits from their new product initiatives. Learn how the leaders will meet (or beat) their new
How do leading companies develop and launch successful new products? Please share your thoughts in our short New Product Development and Introduction Survey. Tech-Clarity invites you to join a research study on best practices in NPDI. If you’ve already completed the survey –> please share with a colleague or you social media friends using the “Share/Save” buttons above. If
Michelle Boucher describes 3 ways model-based systems engineering (MBSE) can help product development teams in this PTC guest post. While developing today’s complex systems can be extremely challenging, model-based systems engineering (MBSE) can make it easier. MBSE uses a system model as a visual reference to support the development process. This guest post explains how a system model improves
In this PTC guest post, Michelle Boucher discusses How to Select a Requirements and Validation Solution. There are many reasons projects fail, but a requirements and validation solution can help. However, selecting the right solution can be overwhelming. What should you use as buying criteria? What are your options if your requirements solution works well sometimes, but not always?
In a guest post titled Successful Products Start with Requirements and Validation on the PTC Integrity blog, Michelle Boucher describes why good requirements management is so critical to product success. Excel and Word tend to be the most common tools used for requirements. They work extremely well for defining requirements, but managing requirements becomes much more difficult. When not properly