Methods

Relational Modeling

The construction of business processes and supporting data structures from basic information components. Because organizations and their business requirements are always in a state of change, TGI Systems is expert in building adaptability and growth into each and every business approach.

Mathematical Modeling

The conception, design, and construction of decision support systems which build on the relationships between essential information components and numerical methods simulating real-world dynamics. Because of TGI Systems experience with data integration and information synthesis, our models provide substantive results while remaining tractable and well grounded in reality.

Mathematical Modeling also includes building relationships between information sources based upon their location and distance impedance. Spatial intersect is the quintessential tool, providing an information development venue beyond the capabilities of traditional relational approaches. Based upon twenty-years experience in spatial data development, TGI Systems employs spatial analysis to simplify systems without the added the complexity expected from mainstream geographic information systems.

Business Process Integration

The construction of business applications which communicate naturally between themselves and their governing offices. TGI Systems tools and techniques melt-away the silos fragmenting enterprise organizations. Because our tools are so effective, we are well practiced in helping organizations deal with the resulting benefits of total information integration.

Business Process Implementations

The construction of specific applications for specific tasks. All applications as built are molded to the specific needs of the business unit while preserving data interoperability and cooperation with the remainder of the enterprise organization.

Alternative Energy

The development of energy distribution networks capable of competing with long-established legacy methods. Our network-centric approaches seek the  least-cost approach to location, construction, and capacity of alternative systems through the use of combined engineering, socio-economic, and environmental modeling techniques. Legacy energy and transportation systems have had a century of development time, unbridled-investment, and no cap on the collateral costs of doing business. As a consequence, alternative systems must be highly-focused in terms of competitive advantage and well-designed in distribution network structure to capture and balance all associated costs of construction, deployment, and operation.