a unique combination of software development and design expertise
At Transmissions, LLC, we love to solve problems by creating intuitive solutions to software, design, and usability challenges.
We do this through a combination of deep understanding of software, and a focus on the human aspects of information systems, including user experience and branding.
The result is intuitive software with superior user interface, simple and functional, and beautiful web sites that respect your company’s brand.
About our Founder
Olivier Fischer, PhD, founded Cincinnati-based Transmissions LLC in 2001, to fill a market need for user-centered information systems.
Dr. Fischer brings to Transmissions LLC more than 30 years of experience in information systems. From 1997-2001, he managed the design and technical aspects of Internet launches of major brands at Procter & Gamble, including Olay, Febreeze, Swiffer, Jif, and Fixodent. He also participated in the early concept stage development of innovative e-ventures at Procter & Gamble, including S-mag.com and FamilyHelper.com.
In 1998, he co-founded PlanetFeedback, a leading venture-capital-backed consumer feedback site on the Internet which was ultimately acquired by Nielsen BuzzMetrics. Over the years he earned inventor or co-inventor status on 3 US patents.
Dr. Fischer received his PhD in Computer Science from The Ohio State University in 1990. He taught system design and analysis, including data modeling using Computer Aided Software Engineering (CASE) tools at the College of Engineering at The Ohio State University. He also completed undergraduate studies in finance and accounting at Sup de Co Rouen in France.
Ubelix is a content management system to help manage text embeded in artwork. Its main application area is in packagaging.
Its revolutionary technology is protected by US patent 20120297295. It has been purchased by clients such as GSK, Mars, and Molson/Coors.
Transmissions developed DiaZam to help event organizers more efficiently plan their events. The planning for events as simple as a neighborhood farmers market, or as large as a multi-day music festival, still rely on static maps done in adobe illustrator or paper and pencil.
Event Organizers use the layouts to track vendors and services then use spreadsheets to try and organize the information. It’s a logistical nightmare that relies on complex software and endless manual editing and information tracking. That is where DiaZam Comes in.
The software lets users import a map – either one they themselves have developed or using Google Maps - and then drag and drop items like tents, toilets, vendor stalls and fencing into place.
The intuitive user interface lets users specify all kinds of properties of these items, and DiaZam keeps track of everything in its database, and lets users export data into Excel, XML, or separate maps.