case 1: broadcom-based router gui adaption
broadcom is a leading chipset manufacturer in the broadband access terminals business, and most broadcom-based user interfaces look exactly the same. most broadband router manufacturers have worked with broadcom-based products and face the same situations. our customer’s customer, a tier-1 telco present in various european countries, required spanish text with a close end-user approach, plus certain specific changes.generic user interface our localized user interface with specific features
tuuxedo went through all the phrases and carefully translated them into the desired language and style, and supported its customer in understanding the specific telco requirements.
case 2: even a plug and play gsm switch needs a guide
a gsm switch will remotely turn on or off a device connected to it with an sms. simple as that, the factory asked our customer whether they would include the 24-page instruction booklet in english or nothing at all. our customer decided to create a specific quick guide while producing the gsm switches, in order to include it in the package upon delivery.
a foldable, easy to print leaflet to substitute a thick multi-language booklet
tuuxedo analyzed the original 24-page multi-language booklet and reduced it to a simple 8 page quick guide in spanish, including all the information that the end user would normally need, plus adding a download code to the full version in english, should it be any useful.
case 3: taking the reins of an e-commerce project
our customer was clearly dissatisfied with the way that a web developper company was leading an e-commerce site. while a five week development window had been agreed in the contract, after ten weeks, hardly half of it was visible, and most of what could be seen did not really work as expected. had our customer gone on like that, the hot-selling season and business for the rest of the year would have been completely lost.
tuuxedo built a 100+ entries buglist, assigned priorities and expected resolution terms, then sent it back to the developper, along with a comprehensive status note.
the developper would not progress at the expected pace, so we decided to contribute some workload and hire some qualified manpower from a partner specialized on complex web design. this way we were able to preserve time-to-market and launch tu algo prestado around the original committed dates, much to everyone’s happiness.
furthermore, we did a second phase and change the whole thing up for new services and demands. a satisfied customer we’re sure to keep.
case 4: good old-fashioned web design
old-fashioned does not mean out of tune, or out of business, or out of place.
we took an original flash website design from around 10 years ago and revamped it into a multiplatform responsive wordpress page, keeping the classical approach demanded by our customer (laribiere is an reference concerning the french art of table-setting in spain and portugal).
while the original page was sticky, difficult to read and hard to update, now laribiere has an agile, consistent, good-looking site, ready for further growth. now even laribiere customers have asked us to work with them!