KeyLogic Blog

Learn more about the advances and expertise our KeyLogic team brings to their respective fields.

  • Comma

    The Oxford Comma Debate

    Nov 14, 2013
    Many people have no idea what the Oxford comma is, but likely have opinions on whether or not it should be used. What exactly is the Oxford comma? It is punctuation mark so trendy that a hipster band (Vampire Weekend) wrote a song about it. The Oxford comma also has a staggering 32,000+ likes on Facebook.
  • aspnetmvc

    How to use JSON with MVC to create easy to use Controller Actions

    Nov 13, 2013
    The readers of this blog should have a basic understanding of software development using ASP.NET MVC 3 and be aware of JSON at least on a concept level. This post discusses how to use JSON with MVC to create easy to use Controller Actions along with generic JavaScript functions that will increase development speed and efficiency.
  • Building Energy Modeling

    How do I go about modeling my building energy use? What software is available to me?

    Nov 12, 2013
    With a heightened public awareness and an increased focus on global climate change issues (reduce carbon emissions) here in the United States and rising energy utility costs more building design professionals are relying on energy based computer simulated modeling programs to sharpen and fine-tune their overall building designs. Many of the commercial building owners in today’s marketplace are requiring that their design professionals build to higher energy efficiency and building standards.
  • Technical Writer

    Technically Speaking: What Sets Technical Writers Apart from Other Writers

    Nov 06, 2013
    From Mad Men to Nashville to House of Cards, portrayals of writers abound in the media. Technical writers, however, are rarely the subject of TV shows—or movies or books, for that matter—and it can be hard to imagine what exactly it is they do. So, how do technical writers differ from writers in general?
  • Corporate Presentation

    Why Should I Use KeyLogic?

    Nov 05, 2013
    The Federal Government often has a problem differentiating any one contractor’s characteristics, capabilities, and proposals from another. This effect, sometimes referred to by Federal leaders as ‘a vast sameness’, means that proposals for projects are often thought of as commodity bids – one solution is equally as good as another. This can result in more acquisitions becoming price shoot-outs; if all the companies are the same, why not simply award to the lowest price?