By John Moore

Jason Bloomberg, president at Intellyx, an industry analysis and advisory firm focused on agile digital transformation, said the history of no code dates back to Microsoft Access, a database, and

associated development tools that let business users create applications. Access debuted in 1992.

The latest generation of no code technology “is Access on steroids,” Bloomberg said. But platforms with drag-and-drop simplicity can end up generating applications that contribute to the shadow IT problem, he added.

The job for CIOs and IT department is to find ways to accommodate citizen technologists without creating application chaos.

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