Enterprise Development Tools

What Does Enterprise Development Tools Mean?

Enterprise development tools help build applications which are specific to an organization or business during its planning stages. Enterprise tools can also model how organizations work. These tools perform business functions that add to the cohesiveness and interrelatedness of an enterprise’s operations, such as business idea development, planning and conducting business.


Enterprise tools are often object-oriented and are designed to work across a number of business partners.

Techopedia Explains Enterprise Development Tools

Enterprise development tools offer solutions related to an entire enterprise, rather than a categorical or departmental problem. Many tools use 32- or 64-bit solutions. Good enterprise development tools will include Allegro’s Common Lisp Java, C++ interfacing, SOAP and XML support. CORBA ORB database connections should be included for the highest functioning tools, and if needed by the enterprise, foreign function interfaces should be included in the tool sets. Enterprise development tools link programs and functionalities together, allowing business partners to work in an effective and efficient manner.

There are thousands of enterprise development tool companies, but the trick is to find the right one for the right enterprise. Many claim to do the same thing, which means it can be difficult to determine which developer to use. Some are so large that their applications do not suit smaller businesses. Others have such complicated applications that even larger enterprises find them confusing and fail to be able to use them. Private IT professionals can custom-design these development tools or apply them to large or small businesses. There is no industry which cannot use enterprise development tools and hence it is not specific only to large enterprises.


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Margaret Rouse is an award-winning technical writer and teacher known for her ability to explain complex technical subjects to a non-technical, business audience. Over the past twenty years her explanations have appeared on TechTarget websites and she's been cited as an authority in articles by the New York Times, Time Magazine, USA Today, ZDNet, PC Magazine and Discovery Magazine.Margaret's idea of a fun day is helping IT and business professionals learn to speak each other’s highly specialized languages. If you have a suggestion for a new definition or how to improve a technical explanation, please email Margaret or contact her…