Android Phone Tips
|Android Phone Tips|
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Creating applications for theAndroid mobile phone platform professional is company’s main aim that eventually helps the company to achieve the highest satisfaction level of the offshore clients. There are various areas of professional Android application development according to specific needs of the clients and professional Android developers/programmers use professional developmental strategy (programming, testing and porting).
Company also offers hire professional Android developer/programmer services for affordable, custom and professional Android application development. Being a division of professional offshore service provider AADI is committed to providing professional Androiddevelopment services.
The company specializes in absolute Android solutions and mobile application development that meet business and mobile consumer needs. A high-profile VC and a well-known mobile application developer were recently involved in a debate about whether to build for Android or Apple mobile platforms.
Arment suggests developers need to keep a closer eye on development economics, degree of fragmentation, payment integration, and the willingness of users to pay for applications or extensions on a given mobile OS platform.
Arment's advice is likely to resonate with individual developers hoping to directly monetize their mobile application either by selling the application or through in-application purchases. Today, the app store revenue gap between Apple and all other mobile platforms is striking.
It's amazing to watch companies that don't rely on directly monetizing their mobile application invest in native mobile applications for iOS or Android. For example, if TweetDeck, which is best known for its thick-desktop Twitter client, can see the light and deliver the same user experience in a Web browser across desktop and mobile devices, chances are your company's Web application can also evolve into a mobile Web application without paying the cost of device-specific implementations.
The "no app stores" angle obviously has its pros and cons. However, unlike individual developers, companies that aren't monetizing the mobile app itself don't need to rely on an app store to attract users. In the short to medium term, established companies can well address new and existing customers through a mobile Web application.
It's strange that Google hasn't recognized the mobile browser application opportunity and is instead trying to replicate Apple's App Store strategy in its Android Market. The use of the browser undermines the value of the underlying OS, and because Google doesn't much care to profit from the underlying OS or the device (unlike Apple), it should be encouraging companies to build mobile Web applications, not device-native applications. And Google should be indexing and promoting these mobile Web applications. Over time, standards will emerge to access core mobile device capabilities, such as the camera and contacts list, in a cross-device fashion. Build for the browser.
A new report has found that 13 of the 16 companies funded by Kleiner Perkins' $200 million iFund have branched out into developing for Google's Android mobile OS in addition to Apple's iOS. Venture capitalist firm Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers established the iFund in 2008, setting aside $100 million for promising new companies looking to develop for the then-fledgling iPhone OS. Matt Murphy, Kleiner partner and iFund manager, said the fund's emphasis on iOS hasn't changed.
Though all of the fund's 16 companies started by developing for Apple's iOS, 13 have since added Android to their business plans. iFund beneficiary Path Inc., which launched a photo-sharing app for the iPhone in November of last year and plans to release an Android version before summer, hopes to eventually split its resources between the two platforms "Android is absolutely a top priority," said Matt Van Horn, vice president of business development for Path Inc.. Scott Lahman, chief executive at iFund startup Gogii, noted that more and more developers have taken an interest in Android.
"Before it was iPhone, iPhone, iPhone," Lahman said. "Now more [job] candidates are saying they want to work on Android." Jobs reportedly felt betrayed by Google's entrance into the smartphone race. Google co-founder Larry Page responded by claiming that jobs was "rewriting history" by claiming that his company had copied Apple.
By. Android Phone Tips