Latest Media Coverage

Appian adds extra AI & RPA to low-code platform mission

May 15, 2019   |   ComputerWeekly

There is no formal acronym to celebrate the coming together of Artificial Intelligence (AI) and Robotic Process Automation (RPA) — obviously it would be AIRPA if there was — but the twining (or at least the joint adoption and development of) these two key enabling technologies appears to be right at the top of the roadmap for many technology vendors now seeking to position themselves at the cutting edge.

How Low-Code Software Actually Builds Apps

May 15, 2019   |   Forbes

Developers use programming languages to program and build software. This has always been the way it has been done for what is now over half a century. But now, in addition, software application developers can also use low-code (and in some cases no-code) platforms and tools to provide welcome shortcuts that inject elements of pre-defined business logic into the application development process.

Appian announces Google AI and RPA integration for 'no-code' platform

May 15, 2019   |   Computerworld UK

Low-code enterprise vendor Appian has integrated Google AI services into its app-building platform, with the goal of making AI capabilities "drag and drop" for its customers.

Appian blends Google AI services into updated low-code platform

May 15, 2019   |   DevClass

Low-code pioneer Appian has pushed out a new release of its developer platform, and has added support for users to take advantage of AI capabilities powered by Google’s Cloud Platform.

Appian adds AI capabilities to its low-code platform

May 14, 2019   |   Tech Radar

In an effort to help businesses easily add artificial intelligence (AI) capabilities to their applications, Appian has announced a new service called Appian AI which will allow its customers to add AI to any application built on its platform.

Appian identifies low-code IT satisfaction factors

May 14, 2019   |   Computer Weekly

Back in the day (you remember the seventies and eighties right?), people went to work. Workers would get to the office, make a cup of tea or coffee, talk about football, family, friends and Fridays… and then they’d settle down to perform whatever task they had been professionally trained for in order to receive a monthly- or weekly-based level or remuneration that was roughly commensurate with their level of proficiency and seniority.