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View our application experts/integration specialists/football loves/sit-down comedians/food connoisseurs/film fans/globetrotters/Zen specialists… and read how they personally make the complex simple.

  • Abdirizak Duale

    “My mission as a UX designer is not necessarily to reduce the complexity of a process, but to reduce the feeling that something is complicated. These two goals may overlap, but they are not the same.”

  • Adriaan

    Seeing projects as a puzzle, for which you want to come up with the right solution as quickly as possible; for me that is making the complex simple. Completing the most difficult levels, even during a project at work, gives me a lot of energy!

  • Axel Trip

    “To make the complex simple, I start with a simplified version of the complex reality. As soon as this simplified version is understood by everyone, I add the complexity in steps of applicable size to keep it understandable for all parties.”

  • Bas van der Horst

    “In complex cases, my first step is always to understand the true goal. What do you want to achieve and why? When you know that, it becomes easier to set priorities and come up with the right solution.”

  • Bryan Koevoets

    “The step to innovate in an IT landscape can be a big one. To keep the complex simple and understandable, good communication is the key. By first asking carefully, the complex becomes a lot simpler and you can find a suitable solution faster. which the customer will enjoy for years to come.”

  • Chris Coppoolse

    “From complex to simple? What helps me; make it small, communicate without difficult IT talk and above all keep asking yourself:​ why do or do they want to do it this way? It works, try it!​”

  • Daniël Jansen

    “Thanks to Mendix, I can easily model visually instead of complex programming. By dividing flows into subflows, I can build something complex with just a few simple steps.”

  • Dennis Homberg

    “If I want to be able to explain a complex problem, I use reverse engineering. By asking the right questions and walking all possible routes of an end-user in the opposite direction, I can often immediately identify a cause.”

  • Edwin

    To make the complex simple, I first like to untangle the parts that seem complicated or unclear. By clarifying the situation, the complexity of the whole goes down.

  • Frederique van der Kooij

    “Making the complex simple starts for me with asking questions. Listening carefully to the answers and asking further questions gives me insight into what is going on. By writing down what I know about the situation I create an overview and understand what the situation is. essence of the story.”

  • Gabe Vader

    “The challenge is to find the simplest possible solution to a complex problem. In programming, you always do that by discussing it first, making overviews and, if possible, sleeping on it overnight and dividing the problem it into pieces (sub-micro-flows).”

  • Huib Nieuwenhuijsen

    “Complex issues can often be made simple by dividing them into smaller, manageable challenges. These more manageable pieces can be worked out one by one, bringing the big solution into view.”

  • John Cornegge

    “A lot of issues are part of a higher-level process where the business expects a certain result. It helps me to outline this process so that it becomes clear how each individual part influences the chain.”

  • Josine Vos

    “To make a complex thing simple for everyone, clear and understandable communication is super important. I apply this on a daily basis, in everything I do.”

  • Jurgen Klaassen

    “Life is so much easier when you use low code. That’s why I like to develop on the Mendix platform.”

  • Lisette

    For me, the complex issues becomes simple by first seeing the big picture. From there it is clear what the important points are, and then work them out step by step.

  • Marcel

    With Mendix, my enthusiasm, teamwork and from my heart I make it simple and clear!

  • Marloes van der Weide

    “Simple is not always easy. By asking questions and listening, I try to understand problems and uncover strengths. This creates insights and room for growth and progress!”

  • Martijn Booij

    “With Mendix, programming becomes simple, but the challenge remains to program simple. I try to divide complex issues into less and less complex parts. I start building without the noise of ambiguities. Based on a simple yet effective tangible result can be built further!”

  • Maud van den Boomen

    “In order to fully understand the customer demand, I ask questions and have a curious look. Then I outline the process and cut it into bite-sized chunks, always with the business and different angles in mind.”

  • Michella Fijneman

    “In my position, I have to deal with various tasks. I keep the overview by dividing the whole, as a large pizza, divided into slices with a different topping on each slice. The individual slices are easy to understand, but as a whole, they form a varied pizza!”

  • Minke van Dooremalen

    “Marketing in itself is extensive and has many types of specialisation. What helps me is to split all tasks into small pieces. Then, when you put everything back together like a puzzle, you have an overview of the comprehensive strategic field and you can contribute to the business objectives!”

  • Nienke Vonk

    “I know better than anyone what the power of a good first impression is. I therefore have an unwise drive and always enthusiastically take on the challenge to make the complex simple for you.”

  • Patrick

    My ambition is to realize innovative business applications with which we really help our customers. With our team of passionate professionals, we manage to solve complex issues every day.

  • Pieter Verheul

    “When you find something that at first glance seems complicated and incomprehensible, it can help to break it down into smaller pieces. Bring line and structure to it and follow the rhythm. to be.”

  • Pim van der Noll

    “Domains of applications, system landscapes and processes are sometimes difficult to understand. By speaking to the experts from those domains, I understand how things are connected. The individual parts are then standalone and simple.”

  • Remco Tuerlings

    “For me, simplifying complex customer requirements always starts with the preparation of clear User Journeys. By working out these journeys, we establish what the core goals and side issues are, allowing us to tackle the elements that cause the noise.”

  • Remco van der Gaag

    “I like to break the complex into small pieces to make it simple!”

  • Rob Stricker

    “To make the complex simple, I first try to map out which processes there are and how this can be automated in an efficient way, using existing techniques so that the wheel does not have to be reinvented.”

  • Robbert Wellen

    “Finding a solution is easier if you first clearly identify the question behind the question. Measure twice, cut once!”

  • Ronald Beer

    “Complexity often arises due to a lack of knowledge; if you look deeper, it often turns out to be less complex. If I run into something that I experience as complex, I ask a whole array of questions, trying to take on a different perspective, increasing my knowledge.”

  • Ronald van Viegen

    “My aim is to keep everything as simple as possible where possible, unless there is good reason to deviate. Simplicity, applied properly, becomes ultimate elegance.”

  • Sjaak Overgaauw

    “Many IT landscape systems are unnecessarily complex due to the use of outdated technologies. Every day, I am involved in designing solutions that make the business side of the company happy and where IT can have an impact. It provides you with flexibility, a better functioning company and growth opportunities for the company.”

  • Sven Ernest

    “Complex challenges require simple processes! I make complexity simple by first identifying the desired goal, thereby defining the scope. By making the goal clear for myself, the journey to get there becomes clearer and simpler.”

  • Yvo Lanting

    “I try to shed light on complex issues from different angles. This gives you a better view of the objectives, you can better determine priorities and work together towards solutions.”