Let me be clear upfront: This article alone will not give you the definite answer of which platform to use. What it will provide you with is the three areas that make the platforms different from one another. You may have a better idea of which product you’re most likely to go with after reading this post, but until you can tell me all the other systems you use, what your design preference is and every part of your process step-by-step, I can’t make assumptions on your environment — that’s where projects usually fail. So anyone that tells you that they can provide you with that information without doing some sort of Discovery or IT Environmental Review, should make you question. After all, it’s your time and money on the line.
What I want to provide you with is essentially an agenda for your conversations surrounding the comparisons of these platforms (and others that may be in your mix of options). This agenda will prepare you for a project that not only results in a successful finished application, but one that your users can and should adopt. Change management should be simple as long as the product itself correctly represents and strengthens your process.