FileMaker Pro 9 named Best Database Management Solution in SIIA 2008 CODiE Awards

Easy-to-use FileMaker Pro Database as low as $179FileMaker Pro 9, the best-selling easy-to-use database software from FileMaker, Inc., was named Best Database Management Solution at last night’s 2008 Software & Industry Information Association (SIIA) CODiE Awards held last night in San Francisco.

FileMaker Pro 9, for Mac, Windows, and the Web, is used by a huge variety of customers to manage people, projects, assets and more.

750 of the software industry’s most prestigious and authoritative software companies selected FileMaker Pro 9 for excellence in design and development as the Best Database Management Solution for 2008.

“We’re delighted that the CODiE Award judges have recognized the significance, value and quality of FileMaker Pro 9,” said FileMaker president Dominique Goupil in the press release.

The CODiE awards are awarded annually by the SIIA. Over 1,000 applications were received for this year’s CODiE awards.

FileMaker, Inc. develops award- winning database software. Its products include the legendary FileMaker Pro product line for Windows, Mac and the web, and the new Bento personal database for Mac. FileMaker Pro won 48 awards, more than its next eight competitors combined, in the past five years in the U.S., and a total of 129 awards worldwide during this time. Millions of customers, from individuals to large organizations, rely on FileMaker, Inc. software to manage, analyze and share information. FileMaker, Inc. is a subsidiary of Apple Inc.

12 Comments

  1. very good app… just wish they had a better way of saving and undoing changes. Gotta get used to it though, before anything major save a copy. Otherwise pretty simple program to learn.

  2. jtc said, “very good app… just wish they had a better way of saving and undoing changes. Gotta get used to it though, before anything major save a copy. Otherwise pretty simple program to learn.”

    Just trigger Time Machine in Leopard when you to save the old version.

  3. @jtc

    MS including Access with Office Pro has killed off most consumer databases.

    When they try to run Access they find it a buggy pain that cannot be accessed by the users with plain Office and give up, assuming all databases are the same. It is a similar story to PowerPoint.

Reader Feedback

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.