- Meet with business leaders and analysts to complete a requirements mapping
- Provided the integration consulting needed in support of an enterprise Order to Cash (O2C) initiative
- Provided architecture and development expertise in Software AG’s webMethods Suite
- Provided design and planning strategies
- Provided resources for developing integrations in support of the effort
- Built unit test cases to validate development
- Provided support during unit and system testing
- Provided business analysis and mapped large amounts of data from third party and back-office systems
- Supported the client through production migration
- Delivered on time and under budget leveraging our webMethods Practice.
- Support Order to Cash (O2C) initiative
- Start Date: 2012
- End Date: 2013
- Number of Resources: 8
Waste Management, Inc.
Waste Management is the largest environmental solutions provider in North America, serving more than 20 million customers in the U.S., Canada and Puerto Rico. As part of our strategy, we are committed to developing new waste solutions that can help communities and organizations achieve their green goals, including zero waste.
With the largest network of recycling facilities, transfer stations and landfills in the industry, our entire business can adapt to meet the needs of every distinct customer group. In 2012, we worked with over 100 Fortune 500 companies and helped over 150 different communities become greener.
Waste Management is also a renewable energy provider, producing more than twice the amount of renewable electricity than the entire US solar industry. One of the ways we do this is by recovering the naturally occurring gas inside landfills to generate electricity, called landfill-gas-to-energy. By the end of 2012, we operated over 138 beneficial-use landfill-gas projects, producing enough energy to power nearly 500,000 homes.
As North America’s largest residential recycler, we expect to manage more than 20 million tons every year by 2020, up from the more than 12 million tons we handled in 2012. Part of that will come from expanding on proven technology to make recycling easier for consumers. Another part will be investing in future technologies, like converting organic waste from the materials stream to make high-end compost for local growers.