What does Unityware do?
Imagine walking into a room, wearing a special set of glasses, and being forced to examine what was inside the room by looking at everything through a hole the size of a soda straw. How hard would it be to make sense of what was right in front of you? Now try to imagine how hard it would be do that with multiple rooms, trying to determine the commonality of what the rooms share. This would obviously be very difficult.
This is analogous to how software is designed and works. Computer architecture is a linear step-by-step process. It has been this way from the origins of the first computer, right through to today.
Wouldn’t it be easier, in the analogy, to take off the glasses and to see and examine things using normal panoramic vision? Of course it would. Now, wouldn’t it be easier to use software that can see the whole picture, that can link disparate systems looking at the whole of the system and the data within?
Unfortunately, that type of software technology has never existed…..until today. Brian Stack, the founder of Unityware, has spent the past 9 years creating technologies that synthetically create complete objects that are intelligent and robust enough to allow it to quickly and efficiently tie together different systems no matter how they were created or what standards they are built upon.
Unityware’s technology is a significant breakthrough, going beyond software that was designed, patented, and successfully deployed by Mr. Stack, a gentleman who has founded two profitable companies, one of which he took public. Brian Stack’s former company was successful in profitably selling similar technologies, using the same distribution model, into the same industries that his Untityware venture is now pursuing.
Every vertical industry has disparate databases and multiple, non-linked systems, which lead to many problems. Every vertical industry is a potential target for the incredible value that Unityware provides.
However, Unityware’s research has shown that experts project a 40% Information Technology skill shortage valued at $32 billion. For example, the largest hospital chain, HCA, will have 36,000 months of needed development work that will go understaffed and uncompleted. Couple that with almost $30 billion in Government Economic Stimulus Package money being directed towards the Health Care vertical, and it becomes an obvious choice for Unityware to focus on the Health Care Market first.
Large hospitals often have over 100 different systems that need to talk to one another, often from different vendors. Due to that, projections show that, up to 98,000 American’s die each year because of medical errors that could be fixed with proper automation. For example, nurses sometimes spend over 25% of their time entering the same information over and over again. The result of this is billions of dollars per year are wasted and patient care, as stated above, suffers. The total market opportunity in the Health Care Industry alone is in the tens of Billions of dollars. The time is ripe for Unityware.