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One product I ll often refer to is a venerable old manufacturing system named E-Z-MRP (www.e-z-mrp.com), designed for small manufacturers. Originally programmed in a DOS-based language on the old IBM PC, it was reinvented several years ago as a Windows-based product written in Microsoft Access. So most of the examples I use in this book are based an applications developed in Access. However, this book is not about programming but about creating a product. So, regardless of the programming language you use to make your product, this book will be both useful and pertinent. By the time I decided to leave the world of gainful employment, I had, through no deliberate plan of my own, gained a lot of experience in manufacturing systems. One of the painfully obvious things about manufacturing systems was that only larger operations could afford the investment in dollars and time to implement manufacturing software. But after the project management adventure, the rules had changed. I thought to myself If a simplified interface could be designed so that the complex problem of controlling manufacturing could be understood and used by the lowest-level person in a manufacturing business, I could go after the bottom 90 percent of the market where there s no competition. It took real hubris to create a product that everyone in the business said was impossible. But then entrepreneurs are not known for their humility. Or their aversion to risk. Now, to create a good software product generally takes two skill sets. You need someone who knows how to code up a smooth, graceful, effective program. And you need someone who understands the application area. In the case of E-Z-MRP, I happened to know both sides of the game. So I went alone on that one.
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Another product I ll refer to throughout this book is The Sleep Advisor (www.thesleepadvisor.com) a program for consumers that identifies sleep problems and provides remedies for solving them. As I noted before, to create a good software product generally takes two skill sets someone who knows programming and someone who is an expert in the application area. In the case of E-Z-MRP, I could sit on both sides of the table. But I didn t know squat about sleep or sleep problems. So as you can guess, it wasn t my idea to create this program.
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In 1994 a colleague called me from Tucson with an interesting proposal. He was a clinical psychologist who had developed a unique expertise in the field of sleep disorders. Rocky, he said, I m doing these sleep consults every day. He explained to me, I m asking the same set of questions. I m coming up with a predictable range of diagnoses, and offering people a finite set of recommendations for solving their sleep problems. Couldn t we write a computer program to do this Being a software developer, I knew this would be much more challenging than it sounded. Being somewhat of a smart aleck, I responded, Sure. Just tell me what the questions are that you ask, what the conditions are that you diagnose, and (here s the kicker) what the links are between the questions and the diagnoses. And viol ! We ve got ourselves a program. So I went over to Tucson, we spread out the butcher block paper, and started to diagram what would eventually become The Sleep Advisor. After two days, we gave up. Translating the qualitative, intuitive approach of a clinical psychologist into a computer program was just too daunting. But the idea wouldn t go away. We kept coming back to it. I had my doubts that it could ever be done that a computer program could accurately identify sleep disorders based on the answers to a questionnaire. But we kept at it, off and on, for over ten years. And we finally got it to work. You can see the result at www.thesleepadvisor.com. Partnering has distinct advantages. If you have expertise in the field that your program is made for, but you re not a professional programmer, you should try to team with a good programmer. If you re a programmer, you ll be way ahead of the game to join with someone who is an expert in the field. Teaming has its obvious downside. Lone rangers don t have much problem with interpersonal conflicts. A partnership is like a marriage in many ways. You have to like each other, have good communication skills, and be willing to compromise what you think is right or best to achieve the goals of the partnership. Of course, you can always buy the skill set you re missing. As a programmer, you can consult with experts in the field and pay them for their advice. If you re an expert in the field, like Jack Stone, you can hire the software design and programming skills you need.
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