There are a number of ways to tackle this vast expanse of promise. Applications can be so incredibly basic, yet still radiate with purpose.
This chapter will reveal various functionalities and aspects that have become popular due to specific elements that could be tied in to your own concepts.
There are by now applications for almost anything you can conjure up in your own imagination, so chances are you will be competing with someone else whether you like it or not.
Any app should be carefully processed in your mind and on paper before committing to any actual coding or detailed graphical efforts. These things can’t be rushed and the wider app community will truly appreciate all the finer details of your work.
This is due to the fact that mobile phones are as much a fashion statement as it is a device to make and receive phone calls, so your unique approach is vital to stand out.
Apps are not just limited to mobile phones and have expanded to a wide range of other devices offering additional technical capabilities and a far larger audience.
So join me now as we continue our trek and progress through the area of application design.
Your challenge is competing with this vast library of already impressive offerings which, although a daunting prospect to the fledgling traveller, can be navigated successfully with the right ideas and implementation. Whether you want to create an income generator or simply desire recognition for your efforts, this book will aim to show you the path and inspire your imagination to overflow with possibilities.
Allow James Woodcock to guide you through the wilderness and raise your chances of realising your development dreams by detailing different routes with this light hearted tour of the Apps terrain. Featuring a myriad of exciting and surprising examples, you can glean important suggestions for your own creation.App Creation Series Index:
App Creation – Beginners Guide to App Design, Development and Marketing
Starting out as an artist at Revolution Software, he moved over to production before settling as a writer-designer. With various titles like the Broken Sword series behind him, Steve turned to Freelance in 2004 and in 2008 earned a Writers’ Guild Award nomination for So Blonde. Website | Blog | Twitter