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Building Scalable Platforms & Infrastructure

Enterprise applications today have grown in scale, where the data/base contain orders of magnitude larger employing clouds, elastic storage’s, big data, SAN, shard clusters by replicating in HA, DR configurations to multiple data centers.

At Mapjects we design solutions to support you with guidance and application architecture best practices to build highly scalable and reliable applications in the AWS Cloud. These resources will help you pick the right options whether its AWS, Azure, SAP HANA, Oracle Cloud platforms. Leveraging us/Mapjects services, means using templates and tools which – both accelerate development to reduce risk to provide architectural guidance for design and implementation of systems that run on the public & private hybrid cloud infrastructures.

We employ step by step walk through checklists of how we deploy our app servers, manage high volume reads and writes, and our configuration for high availability.

We maximize automation so core components from the VMs, operating system install up we are able deploy complete replica clusters quickly and efficiently. We also use ESB’s, distributed processing and message queuing to tag the infrastructural resources such as servers, images, configuration, and read-verify settings.

To tie it all together, we can also help with software components that monitors aspects of your resources in your cloud with periodic health checks and performs dynamic re-balancing of services based on observed state of the cloud.

Customer Relationship Management, Community & Ticketing

For organizations that rely on customers and communities, the TYKT platform is a comprehensive solution.

Mapjects Nightowl, powers the TYKT Cloud platform as a Turn-Key Web Portal, see a demo here. The key advantages are to ensure your community is in sync with your services. Here TYKT manages and handles the customer relationship, inquiries, ticket throughout its life-cycle, from the inquiry, opening of the ticket, the assigning of the ticket, and the resolution of the ticket. Beyond that we extract lesson learned to create FAQ’s and a client specific Knowledge Base inside the TYKT platform.

TYKT platform and architecture best practices are build to highly scalable and reliable applications in the Azure and AWS Cloud. We simplyfy the integration whether its AWS, Azure, SAP HANA, Oracle Cloud platforms. Leveraging TYKT and Mapjects services, means using templates and tools which – both accelerate delivery, development to reduce risk to provide architectural guidance for design and implementation of systems that run on the public & private hybrid cloud infrastructures.

We maximize automation so core components from the VMs, operating system install up we are able deploy complete replica clusters quickly and efficiently. We also use ESB’s, distributed processing and message queuing to tag the infrastructural resources such as servers, images, configuration, and read-verify settings.

To tie it all together, we can also help with software integration into your infrastructure that could include features to monitors aspects of your integration resources in your cloud with periodic health checks and perform tuning, security, dynamic re-balancing of services based on observed state of the TYKT cloud Web-Portal.

Migration to Cloud, BigData – we help with Reliable and Secure Onboarding

Mapjects specializes in services that span the full Application (ALM) and Software development lifecycle (SDLC). With our commitment to provide excellent service, we can help fully realize our clients plans in an agile, efficient and cost effective manner. Mapjects consultants are trained to apply the principles of engineering which include the Agile SDLC and ALM methodologies, like design, development, maintenance, testing and evaluation of various software and systems.

Mapjects has produced high quality results while supporting numerous IT and application development engagements. We make it a priority to utilize best practises and coding standards within IT development that are scalable and secure. With a large internal database and network of cleared security IT professionals, Mapjects has the tools and the talent to support information systems and security sensitive projects. In addition, our expertise makes us an ever valuable asset to Government, Commercial, Public and Private Corporations.

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Our consultants’ expertise includes:

Applications Development
Applications Support
E-Business, P2P (Procure 2 Pay), ERP
Mobile Application Development
IT and Application Project Management
Network Engineering
Quality Assurance
Systems Engineering
Software Architecture
Database Administration
Information Security

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Health IT

Health IT Standards: Mapjects supports major portions of core skills such as understanding of the foundational Health IT standards being used nationally and globally, including: ICD9, ICD10, ICD11

Mapjects Health IT Management
• Human factors engineering and human-system engineering
• Life cycle cost analysis (or Total Cost of Ownership for information and communication technologies-ICT)
• Lean/six-sigma quality methods
• Risk management and risk mitigation (ISO 80001 et al)
• HTM Maturity Models, HIMSS ERM Maturity Model
• Business process engineering/re-engineering and management of change

Mapjects Health Leadership Support:
• Skilled Health Services Recruitment, training, and retention of ICT professionals
• Cross-training and team building for patient and care oriented customer service

Health based Case studies and OMB reportes, and projects
Both successes and failures, and SMART performance risk metrics and methods
Policy approaches in eHealth standardization and interoperability
Successful policy interventions to overcome barriers in standards adoption
Governance, stewardship, equity and health systems integration of data standards and interoperability
Policy and statutory authority components
Regional perspectives on governance and stewardship of eHealth standardization
Essentials of a good policy framework for adoption of standards for interoperability of eHealth systems.

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Biocare frameworks and bio device centric cyber security
Mapjects can enable support of cyber-security, where risks are growing with connected and networked modern medical devices to multiple platforms and devices, which result in more targets (vectors) for infiltration and exploitation.
For e.g. some of the consequences of the cyber attacks:
(1) Disrupting health care, patient care – devices connected to the internet malfunction due to malware and viruses, origins of the infection do not have to be medical device-specific;
(2) Loss of health data such as EHR, protected health information (PHI) – PHI contains sensitive personal information, healthcare organizations are attractive targets for phishing attacks.

Cyber security Importance:
• HIS (Hospital Information Systems), including Electronic Health/Medical Record Systems (EHR/EMR)
• LIS (Clinical Laboratory Information System)
• RIS (Medical Imaging/Radiology Information System)

Mapjects support of patient and population health outcomes
Mapjects has performed work to support reports for HIV studies, behavioral health and chronic conditions. In terms of expenditure vs coverage, Chronic conditions are the single largest expense faced when it comes to healthcare, accounting for 85% of every healthcare dollar. Any investment using our turn key solutions make a very good for best ROI, since the Mapjects Biomedical and healtcare frameworks perform as oversight visual dashboards, case based or records based data can be integrated to explore and discover trends.

Mapjects is able to provide our white papers to interested parties with supporting demonstrations.
19 What new Health IT and mHealth tools will be needed to assist improving individual patient and population health outcomes?

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Health based Case studies and OMB reportes, and projects
Both successes and failures, and SMART performance risk metrics and methods
Policy approaches in eHealth standardization and interoperability
Successful policy interventions to overcome barriers in standards adoption
Governance, stewardship, equity and health systems integration of data standards and interoperability
Policy and statutory authority components
Regional perspectives on governance and stewardship of eHealth standardization
Essentials of a good policy framework for adoption of standards for interoperability of eHealth systems.

Energy, AMI, AMR, Data Management

Many are deploying smart meter systems as a first step, which means they have an immediate technical challenge on their hands. Going from one meter reading a month to smart meter readings every 15 minutes works out to 96 million reads per day for every million meters. The result is a 3,000-fold increase in data that can be overwhelming if not properly managed.

There is an upside, of course: the additional data generated opens up new opportunities, allowing energy companies to do things they never could before. Data gathered from smart meters can provide better understanding of customer segmentation, behavior and how pricing influences usage—if companies have the capability to use that data. For example, time-of-use pricing encourages cost-savvy retail customers to run their washing machines, dryers and dishwashers at off-peak times. These customers not only save money but also require less generation capacity from their energy providers, which means lower capital outlay for new generation and overall greater operational efficiency for utilities.

But the possibilities don’t end there. With the additional information available from smart meters and smart grids, it is possible to transform the network and dramatically improve the efficiency of electrical generation and scheduling. However, the new mix of resources available requires more granular forecasting, load planning and unit commitment analysis than ever before to avoid inefficient energy trading or dispatching too much generation.

The ongoing growth in micro-generation is resulting in more small generators scattered geographically throughout a region, as opposed to the traditional model of a centralized power plant serving a large area. The advent of the “prosumer”— the consumer who also produces electricity for the grid— adds to the resource mix. Planning for a potential surge in electric vehicles and charging stations, which both charge and discharge from the grid, adds to the complexities and opportunities. The intermittency of wind and solar generation must also be factored into utilities’ calculations. Mapjects can help deploy these capabilities

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SmartGrid & Digital Transformation

The fundamental method of operating the electric distribution grid has not changed significantly in the past 100 years. Customer complaints are most often the only source inforaton about a local electrical outage.  Most utilities do have reliable data reflecting local operational inefficiencies or vulnerabilities, so problems may continue for years after they develop due to inadequate or nonexistent automated monitoring and control capabilities. The digital sensing, monitoring and control technologies that are widely deployed in telecommunication networks, traffic systems and automobiles have not been similarly applied to utility distribution. Today’s Smart Grid communication technologies will provide needed visibility, control, and security for the utilities of the 21st century.

A smart grid provides this information overlay and control infrastructure, creating an integrated communication and sensing network.  The smart grid network provides both the utility and the customer with increased control over the use of electricity, water and gas. Furthermore, the network enables utility distribution grids to operate more efficiently than ever before. This communication capacity makes possible key benefits including:

  • reduction in product “lost” during distribution;
  • increases in efficiency, reducing the amount of energy actually needed to serve a given amount of demand;
  • remote detection of equipment problems to extend the life of such equipment and avoid outages or repair them more quickly;
  • controlling end-user consumption during peak times;
  • enabling end users better to control their consumption all the time;
  • integrating the wide spread use of renewable energy distributed energy resources (like roof-top solar panels and plug-in electric vehicles).

Recent United States legislation characterizes smart grid as consisting of these elements:

1)                increased use of digital information and controls technology to improve reliability, security, and efficiency of the electric grid;

2)                dynamic optimization of grid operations and resources, with full cyber-security;

3)                deployment and integration of distributed resources and generation, including renewable resources;

4)                development and incorporation of demand response, demand-side resources, and energy‑efficiency resources;

5)                deployment of “smart” technologies (real-time, automated, interactive technologies that optimize the physical operation of appliances and consumer devices) for metering, communications concerning grid operations and status, and distribution automation;

6)                integration of “smart” appliances and consumer devices;

7)                deployment and integration of advanced electricity storage and peak-shaving technologies, including plug-in electric and hybrid electric vehicles, and thermal-storage air conditioning;

8)                provision to consumers of timely information and control options;

9)                development of standards for communication and interoperability of appliances and equipment connected to the electric grid, including the infrastructure serving the grid;

10)              identification and lowering of unreasonable or unnecessary barriers to adoption of smart grid technologies, practices, and services.

The Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI) defines smart grid as a power system that can incorporate millions of sensors all connected through an advanced communication and data acquisition system. Such a system will provide real-time analysis by a distributed computing system that will enable predictive rather than reactive responses to blink-of-the-eye disruptions and is designed to support both a changing generation mix in a carbon constrained world, and more effective participation by consumers in managing their use of electricity.

The Modern Grid Initiative sponsored by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) has a similar definition.

The critical nature of communications is also emphasized by EPRI in its plan to reduce U.S. carbon emissions where it identifies “Deployment of smart distribution grids and communications infrastructures to enable widespread end-use efficiency technology deployment, distributed generation, and plug-in hybrid electric vehicles” as one of four strategic technology challenges to be met to enable its overall plan.

The European Commission Strategic Research Agenda recognizes that the communications system is a key element of active grids and the management of dispersed generation, and identifies the following characteristics of smart grid:

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SmartGrid SCADA Cyber Security

Recently, the electricity consumption has changed in practice and in nature. As electricity uses are evolving: positive energy buildings, electric mobility, variable intensity urban lighting, storage batteries, etc. Te electricity production modes are also evolving thanks to the development of renewable energies and the transformation of the energy mix. Te electrical system must therefore evolve towards greater reliability, efficiency and flexibility in order to better take into account the development of new uses and to preserve the balance between consumption and production in a changing energy landscape. Smart grids become a real solution to these concerns, by introducing Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) into electricity grids and integrating efficiently the actions of all users (producers and consumers) in order to guarantee a sustainable, safe and cost-effective supply of electricity. Smart grids ensure efficient connection and exploitation of all means of production, provide automatic and real-time management of the electrical networks, allow better measurement of consumption, optimize the level of reliability and improve the existing services which in turn lead to energy savings and lower costs. The implementation of smart grids features leads to a very large increase in the volume of data to be analyzed. Mapjects specializes in the back office integration.

Big Data Analytics, MDM & Data Visualization

The smart grid infrastructure is composed of several layers, generating huge amounts of data, that interact with each other as illustrated in Fig. 2. The component layer is related to physical devices and is responsible of getting functions, information, and communication means from the other layers. The communication layer uses several techniques and protocols to transfer data between the components of the grid. The information layer describes the data model and the communication systems that will be used to exchange information, Mapjects can help migrate this on to the Big Data and Analytics platform, with our data adapters. This results in a functional layer that defines the logical functions or applications independently of the physical architecture. Finally, the business layer defines the business models and the regulatory requirements. To ensure energy management and data transfer, these layers communicate to each others and each layer relies on a great number of systems to accomplish its mission. Using this layered approach and Big Data we can can standup the analytics on the AMI/AMR data

Clients & Partners

Our solutions and the diversity of problems we have helped resolve speak for our capability, in addition our in-house frameworks, platforms & tools, help accelerate the best practice implementations into your organization.

Contact Us or Get A Free Quote Today

At Mapjects we take pride in our work and put customers first. Our technology and solutions have helped many organizations, let us help you, contact us.

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