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Since the late 20th century, technology has been evolving and evolving at a faster rate than sometimes many companies can catch up with. At the same time, companies are under pressure to get products out or revise their technologies fast, without compromising their quality standards and internal resources. For this reason, most of the middle market firms and even smaller companies are outsourcing their IT needs. Consultants are being brought in for a wide range of projects, from implementation of new technologies to providing added support during times of peak project workloads. But perhaps most important, consultants are affording firms access to skills that are not readily available internally - giving them a source for immediate expertise. Through years of experience, we have derived our own approach to business. These practices are applicable to both small and big projects with varying degree of relevance.

TopTech's Operation Model

TopTech's Operation Model

PEACE Process

For effective negotiation, we follow the PEACE process.

TopTech's PEACE Process

Onsite-Offshore model

Our approach to analysis of a project is divided in to six steps in an hourglass model.

Onsite-Offshore model

Strategic Analysis

Our approach to analysis of a project is divided in to six steps in an hourglass model.

Strategic Analysis

CODE Framework

Once we have done the analysis, move to the Development stage where we use CODE framework. This framework is applied throughout the life cycle of the project. Learning intervention will take participants through four distinct but overlapping stages of learning.

CODE Framework

Facilitation Strategy (DISC)

The second phase is the Facilitation phase. Here we stress on building commitment for action and participative learning.

Facilitation Strategy (DISC)

Feedback

This is the last stage and an important factor in the success of any project and we use Kirkpatrick model to get feedback from the project constituents stakeholders and implement it.

Feedback

Donald Kirkpatrick first proposed this four-pronged approach to evaluating training programs in his 1959 doctoral dissertation. This is arguably the most widely used approach.

  1. L-I Collects reactions to instructor, course, and learning environment
  2. L-II - Knowledge, Skills, Attitudes
  3. L-III - Transfer of knowledge, skills, and/or attitude to the real world
  4. L-IV - Assesses bottom line, final results

Project Approach

For successful development and implementation of projects we follow different methods at different stages of the project.