Looking back, it is unlikely that organizations from past eras have never been able to imagine the concept of BYOD (Bring your Own Device). Available technology limited it departments vision foreseeable, secure mobile scenarios to one or two corporate-owned devices that are on private networks. The concept of support any device employees, partners or customers were pure fantasy.
Today, the advancement of mobile technology and the ubiquitous presence of connected devices of all types improved nearly all aspects of our everyday experience. But despite the speed at which mobile technology is penetrating our lives, we’re scratching still only on the surface, the long-term impact of the mobile revolution and the opportunities will present itself there.
What’s next? It is very difficult, long-term effects from mobile-changes in the ecosystem incredibly quickly and smoothly. However, in the coming years, we believe that the most important elements of the mobile landscape will evolve if you have the following options:
Operating System Fragmentation Continues. Industry data show that among mobile operating systems-the backbone of all mobile technology, Google’s Android dominates with over 50% of all mobile devices with Android OS by 2016. Microsoft increases 25% market share in the smartphone arena, and almost 16% for tablets by 2016. Apple’s iOS will keep a stable grip on the smartphone about 20%, while for tablets about 30% fall by 2016. And you, Blackberry and Symbian forgot.
In addition to the major players, the new mobile operating system next to the surface, push the technical limitations. In 2013 we will see several new mobile operating systems on the market. Two Examples:
– Ubuntu for mobile devices on Android devices (but not to run Android applications) and even offer a real desktop experience, if the device is docked with a keyboard and monitor.
– Mozilla Firefox OS for mobile is focused, leading to inexpensive Android devices and will be primarily running web apps from Mozilla app store.
As the it management and development perspective, it is clear that the management and development for multiple mobile operating systems rates. Any organization that can not control, it is directed of difficulty, you will find among customers, partners and employees-perception of the whole cost, as a rule, quickly nothing.
Programming languages such as HTML5 Gains. For all but higher-level user experience, HTML5, the most common programming language for mobile apps. The Main Reasons:
Development is quick and relatively cheap
Data and update content in real-time
– The app should not be downloaded or updated. From a management perspective, there is always keep only one version.
HTML5, however, even with a lot of obstacles here are some:
Laghi native speaker in the device. Browsers were originally designed to display content-the transition to a fully interactive (including hardware) the experience is in progress
Is a relatively immature and fragmented (and sometimes the interpretation can be very different)
– No offline work
– Performance is slower than native applications and depending on the data connection speed/quality
Despite these limitations, industry experts predict that by 2015, 80% of all mobile applications as a hybrid of native and web/HTML5) or HTML5 will be developed.
Not only the question “whether?” but “How it could work better?” The QA people are capable of more than just error identification.
What if you could…
1. Baking quality in your software without interruption of the workflow designer.
2. You have the confidence that their agile teams to understand and implement the true needs of their stakeholders.
3. Know that your company will avoid the consequences of providing poor quality software for users.