At this point, no-code will have become an integral part of the organization, with a C-level sponsor overseeing it. The no-code provider or SI may provide some guidance or resources, but engagement should diminish over several months.
Now companies can take advantage of a new workforce paradigm that will allow them to apply resources more judiciously. Experienced tech professionals can be completely freed from high-volume (but not necessarily high-value) development tasks. They can spend time building sophisticated value-additive solutions, while newer no-code literate resources—or even no-code-trained business users—can address small iterative changes and updates.
Moving forward, the development function should be able to keep up with the speed of business. Various teams can freely—and rapidly—translate the business’s needs into custom digital solutions and establish a competitive advantage over those who don’t. No-code-trained business users (with proper permissions) can even rapidly build functional prototypes, which existing tech resources can further accelerate.