app development

Why does this matter? We're witnessing a crisis point in the market, one where the demands for digital transformation in the enterprise have far exceeded the capacity of IT teams to deliver.
I haven't seen Cally Russell in four years and in that time he's founded two startups. This Edinburgh-based entrepreneur
App weariness is born, in part, of the sheer volume of applications available across all the devices we use every day. In this saturated market, most people will tend to download the applications they are most familiar with or the ones given the most positive reviews by peers.
The staggering $19 billion Facebook acquisition of WhatsApp last week is not only an indication of the enormous value of social media, but also a reminder of the massive opportunity to play for in the growing app economy.
Looming before business organisations is an opportunity in disguise: dark data. With specialist skills, it can be captured in a readable, scalable format and increase productivity and customer loyalty, giving you a competitive advantage.
Until recently, the idea of mobility has been as noteworthy as a grey cloud on the horizon. It's there - and may bring rain in the future - but right now it's nothing to worry about. The outlook is now decidedly different for the development community; the distant cloud that has been lingering on the horizon is fast looking overhead.
One of the many reasons for the increased prevalence of these 'zombie' applications is that they never appear in any official app store charts. These are daily charts, published by the likes of Apple and other app store providers to demonstrate popularity of apps based on specific criteria.
When building startups to rival the big tech firms, female developers often have the upper hand because they are able to think as intuitive users rather than "code monkeys" and so our skills are in enormous demand - 'tis true, the Geeks have inherited the earth at long last!
While it seems like anyone can put together an app in an afternoon and make millions selling digital tat to nerds, it's not
The dust has settled on the Budget 2013 and the political fallout has been well documented. Putting politics aside and focusing on the actual issues, it's true to say Chancellor George Osbourne's Budget statement contained both positives and negatives as far as the tech industry is concerned.
The successful businesses of tomorrow will be those that have managed to reduce the 'app gap', and make refusal to encourage application-centric mobile strategies a thing of the past!
An application that helps to plan your life, your business commitments and act as a social networking tool, this surely cannot exist! Yet one young Irish web developer is the driving force behind a piece of software that promises to do just that.