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Stedi has four pricing tenets:
- Developers should only pay for what they use – no setup fees, implementation fees, monthly minimums, commitments, or long-term contracts;
- Products should be priced such that developers think of ways to use more of the product, not less of the product;
- Prices should never go up – only down;
- Generous free tiers should allow for liberal experimentation.
So, you’ve been tasked with “figuring out EDI.” Maybe you’re in the supply chain or logistics world, or maybe you’re building a product in the healthcare or insurance space – chances are that you’re reading this because one of your large customers, vendors, or partners said that if you want to move the relationship forward, you have to do something called EDI: Electronic Data Interchange.
EDI – Electronic Data Interchange – is an umbrella term for many different “standardized” frameworks for exchanging business-to-business transactions. It dates back to the 1960s and remains a pain point in every commercial industry from supply chain and logistics to healthcare and finance. What makes it so hard? Why is it still an unsolved problem despite many decades of immense usage?