Camelot Computers, Inc was founded over 10+ years ago in 1997 by Robert Kocher as a Computer Hardware and Software support company. We are located in Southern New Jersey, close to both Delaware and only a few minutes away over the Walt Whitman Bridge into Philadelphia. We started out with a strong base in hardware and software, along with many years experience in both network wiring and electric knowledge. The owner, Robert Kocher, was certified for an electrical contracting license, and in addition has a degree in Industrial and Operations Research Engineering from Rutgers University.
ver the years, we began to emphasize website development, graphical user interfaces, and database design. In 2001 a team of SQL programmers were brought onboard for the beginning of large database conversions from existing Microsoft Access Databases. We setup conversion utilities and began creating large custom databases written in ASP and Microsoft SQL. Over the next few years, the staff of Camelot Computers, Inc developed the databases of ISIS, Phoenix as well as full conversion of the Access S.A.M.S. State of New Jersey Database.
The SAMS Database had the old State of New Jersey records on a client system. - The ISIS Database was the name of the database for the Work First NJ (Substance Abuse Imitative - SAI) for the Department of Health and Human Services.
The Phoenix Database was the name of the database for the SARD (Substance Abuse Research Development) intense case management database funded by the Non-Profit Rutgers Research Group.
fter working on these projects for two years, the Department of Health and Human Services had us combine all of these various existing companies and databases into one large database called SAI'Clops (pronounced Cyclops). The 'one' database now incorporates all the different functionality, history, reporting as a singular database unit for all agencies.
he SAI'Clops database is still up and running today, and each year new modules have been expanded to it. It now has well over 100 screens, including a very complex master maintenance section that allows Admin's to do many desired changes to the database. There are over 300 Treatment providers that have access to the SAI'Clops database at any time, as well as numerous state, DYFS, and welfare offices. At any given moment, an average of 75 people are normally attached and working together live in the database from all over the state.
n the past 18 months, our most recent non-profit the DUII Database System, a Tribal Recovery Database system for the Tribal Leaders Council of Montana and Wyoming, as well as an initial module for the FAST system for the Philadelphia Society for Services to Children.