We’ve talked several times in this space about cross-platform development, mainly with regard to mobile app development. The software project management, business strategy, and marketing advantages of being able to develop one code base and release the app for both iOS and Android at the same time are manifold: quicker time to market, better resource allocation, easier testing cycle, more consistent application look and feel, and more.
This is a guest post by our friends at Stackify.
Congratulations! You’ve developed, designed, tested, and now launched your app, which excited users have been downloading since the release date. While this is cause for celebration, your work isn’t over yet (is it ever?).
Even though your app has launched, you still need to continue to monitor its performance. Doing so on a consistent basis can help deter users from deleting it, let alone bad mouthing it on review sites.
Still, while you may be a pro in the design and development department, you may be a newbie when it comes to app monitoring—or could benefit from a crash course. Either way, read on to learn about app monitoring basics.
In case you haven’t noticed, there’s been a whole lot of progress in the last couple of years to make it easier for developers to deliver applications that work the same across platforms, across devices, and across browsers. The business of software development, it seems, is finally catching on to the fact that customers want the same experience regardless of hardware and platform choice, and developers don’t want to develop and maintain multiple flavors of the same app.
The long global nightmare is coming to a merciful end. Adobe announced last year that it will end development work and support for its long-lived Flash platform in 2020.
The results are in. For the second year running, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation has recognized the Boston metro area as tops in the nation for startups.