Enterprise mobile application provider Flowfinity Wireless, Inc. is set to expand its cloud hosting services in an effort to meet the increasing demand for enterprise mobile solutions.
"More and more companies are expressing urgency in deploying enterprise applications, either to keep pace with competitors or gain a strategic advantage while possible," Larry Wilson, vice president of sales and marketing at Flowfinity, said in a statement.
The Vancouver-based company will implement a system of upgrades, such as increased bandwidth and server and storage capacity among the Toronto and Vancouver data centers. This will allow the company to support more users, as well as provide its customers with better service.
Flowfinity's cloud hosting services enables businesses to replace inefficient paper and spreadsheet processes with secure and flexible cross-platform mobile forms.
"The Flowfinity hosting service has been a tremendous value to our business," Tony Gambee, president of Latitude Software, said in a statement. "Flowfinity manages all of the setup, maintenance, and updates, which enables us to focus on our customers and other deadlines and deliverables."
In November, Flowfinity recently announced it will expand its services to include a mobile solution for farming and agriculture management, which will provide agriculture business owners with the ability to track work orders and products sales with customizable mobile forms.
Just this month the company also said it will soon offer software for security guard management. The software, known as Flowfinity Actions 7.0, will provide real-time updates of security situations. For example, when a guard arrives at a specific location, an email will be issued to the respective client and a text will be sent to the guard providing detailed information about what they are responsible for doing at the given location.
Fujitsu (News - Alert) Canada, an IT service provider, also recently announced this week that it will expand its cloud computing services within the region.
Edited by Carlos Olivera