Microservices is an architectural style where applications are structured as a collection of small, independent, and loosely coupled services. Each service represents a specific business capability and can be developed, deployed, and scaled independently, allowing for easier maintenance and updates.
: API-first means designing applications by prioritizing the creation of well-defined, easily accessible APIs (Application Programming Interfaces). APIs are interfaces that allow different software systems to communicate and interact with each other. Developers can create more flexible and interoperable systems by designing with APIs in mind from the start.
Telehealth and Remote Care:
IoT enables the delivery of telehealth services and remote care. Patients may communicate with healthcare practitioners via video consultations, exchange real-time health data via IoT devices, and receive remote monitoring and assistance for managing chronic illnesses or post-operative care.
Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) that leverages the full capabilities of the cloud beyond storage and hosting, including elastic scaling of highly available resources. Cloud-native applications often leverage cloud services and infrastructure, such as containers and container orchestration systems (e.g., Kubernetes), to achieve greater scalability, reliability, and cost-efficiency.
Headless architecture decouples the front end (the “head”) from the backend, allowing greater flexibility in the presentation layer of an application. With a headless approach, content and functionality are delivered through APIs, enabling different frontend technologies (web, mobile, IoT devices) to consume and display the data.
At the heart of MACH lies the headless paradigm, which decouples the front end from the back end, providing unparalleled flexibility in crafting unique user experiences across various platforms and devices.