We provide business-driven, pragmatic and actionable advice to help customers acquire and effectively exploit systems operationally. Our focus areas include Mobile Application and Integration, Customized Software Development, Hardware and ICT Related Services, Research and Development of Enterprise Application
Mobile apps, short for mobile applications, are software programs designed to run on mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets. These apps provide specific functions or services to users, catering to a wide range of needs and interests. Mobile apps are typically available for download and installation from app stores, such as the Apple App Store for iOS devices and the Google Play Store for Android devices.
Native App - designed and developed specifically for a particular platform or operating system, such as iOS or Android. It is built using the programming languages and tools supported by that platform (Swift/Objective-C/Kotlin/Jav). Native apps have direct access to the device's features and APIs, resulting in high performance and seamless user experiences.
Angular - widely-used framework developed by Google for building web and mobile applications. While it's primarily known for web development, Angular also supports mobile application development through the use of tools like "Ionic" framework.
Flutter - an open-source UI software development toolkit created by Google. It allows developers to build natively compiled applications for mobile, web, and desktop from a single codebase. Flutter uses the Dart programming language and provides a rich set of pre-designed widgets to create visually appealing and consistent user interfaces.
Hybrid App - A hybrid app combines elements of both native and web-based apps. It is built using web technologies but wrapped in a native container that allows it to be installed and run like a native app. Hybrid apps are usually built using frameworks like Cordova or Ionic.
Push notifications are messages sent from a server or backend system to a user's device, such as a smartphone or tablet, with the intention of alerting or informing the user about important updates, events, or content. These notifications are displayed on the device's screen, even if the associated app is not actively in use or running in the foreground. Push notifications play a crucial role in engaging users, providing timely information, and enhancing the user experience.
User Experience (UX) design involves the design of the entire process of acquiring and integrating the product, including aspects of branding, design, usability and function.
User Interface (UI) refers to the screens, buttons, toggles, icons, and other visual elements that you interact with when using a website, app, or other electronic device. UX refers to the entire interaction you have with a product, including how you feel about the interaction. While UI can certainly have an impact on UX, the two are distinct, as are the roles that designers play.
In software development, two different methodologies are commonly employed: Agile and Waterfall. These represent two diverse project management approaches tailored to accommodate varying project demands.
Waterfall Methodology - a linear and sequential progression, ensuring the completion of each project phase before proceeding to the subsequent one.
In contrast, Agile Methodology, an iterative and incremental method, breaking down the project into bite-sized features that undergo development and testing within brief cycles known as sprints.