Failing to consider the lifespan and maintenance needs of the project when choosing a framework would be nothing short of unprofessional (and as someone who uses Zoolander memes in his blogposts, I know a thing or two about professionalism).
In my experience, most consultancies grow to a specific size and realize that long-term part-time customers distract and slow them down on their primary goal of building and shipping new software as quickly and efficiently as possible.
Neomind Labs does not require onboarding or handoff from your developers to contribute to your codebase in a meaningful way. We have an extensive history of successfully onboarding ourselves.
Sticking to the standards evangelized by the community and adding proper documentation (possibly in the form of useful tests) makes onboarding a breeze, which creates more productive developers, which makes hiring more accessible, which reduces your “bus factor.”
A codebase that has been refactored after interacting with the real world is beautiful.
Please do not hesitate to reach out to me directly if you have any questions, concerns, or ideas for how to make this sudden and unexpected transition to remote work go more smoothly for your team.
Developed by a moon-lighter, built by a team that's no longer involved, or stewarding open-source contributions, get confidence in your application.
One crucial-yet-rare skill needed to prevent a codebase spiraling into “legacy” status is developer empathy.