Kontrollur is bringing the power of Wall Street into your home. And we couldn't be more excited to tell you about it. Kontrollur is...
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Amazon has some inventive features in its Fire smartphone, but the company needs developers to gravitate the Dynamic Perspective and Firefly SDKs.
You too can be a success at building and selling mobile apps. Read Gregory Kennedy's advice on how to develop a successful app and turn that success into a career.
The MPSA is an independent international organization that seeks to develop Managed Print Services (MPS) within the industry through Communications, Collaboration, Education, and Best Practices, which results in members achieving success and profitable business growth.
Operator intends to continue supporting Singapore's mobile developer community, having attracted some 140 to its program since 2008.
Verizon Wireless CEO Lowell McAdam pitched application developers on the company's strategy as it moves toward its 4G long-term evolution (LTE) network. Verizon Wireless, which put some meat on its developer plans, also said that its app marketplace will complement existing stores from platform partners.
The style of counseling is becoming more popular in current times and is usually popularly backed by various religions and governmental...
At the Revenue Bootcamp Conference in Mountain View, Calif., panelists discussed the best ways to drive traffic to your site. Dion Lim, COO of SimplyHired.com, stresses his company's success with partnerships--if you make people money, he says, they'll be your friends for life. Neil Patel, a Quick Sprout Blogger, says to develop relationships with bloggers to generate buzz, and Anita Cohen-Williams, founder of MySearchGuru, claims that organic SEO is not dead--rather, it's still very important. The panel was moderated by Charlene Li, founder of The Altimeter Group.
New Scientist describes two new patents granted to Nokia and Motorola which plan to improve the batteries of our favorite handhelds (see below for tips on how to find a full version of a patent). While Nokia wants to develop self-powered billboards, Motorola is building a liquid crystal display (LCD) that incorporates a solar panel behind the screen of a phone. Other companies have tried to put solar cells behind phones' screens without success. Motorola says its approach is different because this new LCD will act both as a display and a light collecting device for the solar cell. No date is given about the availability of such a solar-powered phone.
The #1 Source for Motivation & Self Development. Our mission at Addicted2Success is to empower and inspire people by spreading knowledge...
There's a fair bit of eye candy, but the real benefits will become evident when programmers take advantage of technology under the hood.Images: Developers take advantage of Vista
Builder: After 12 months, Skype's developer programme has picked up support from thousands of coders
lekkimworld: Is the lack of Java skills in the Notes/Domino developer community the Achilles´ heel of IBM?
Mikkel Heisterberg totally gets it in termsof where Notes is going and some of the opportunities, and challenges,of Notes in the "Hannover" release (emphasis mine):Thoughsupported it will be very difficult, if not impossible, to build the kindsof composite, networked applications that will be possible with Hannoverusing LotusScript. You'll need Java for these kinds of applications. Thisbrings us back to IBM since this fact will be a real Achilles' heal [sic]when it comes to the adoption and getting the real benefit from the newHannover client. The success of the Hannover client and the applicationspossible will rest on getting the customers to use and new features andbegin to develop composite applications. I don'tknow if Mikkel has my phone tapped, but this is exactly the message I'vebeen delivering to colleagues over the last couple of weeks. It iscritical that Notes"Hannover" demonstratebest-in-class usability and all the other great things coming, but themain driver for upgrades will be the new value in "Hannover"-- the fact that for the first time, Notes is more than just a client forDomino. This is a complex thought. The attention paid to "Hannover"since its announcement last May has been primarily around the major refreshof the user interface. This gets everybody's attention , eye candyalways does. But "improved user interface", no matter howamazing the new UI is (and from everything I've seen so far, it totallyrocks), won't necessarily be enough for the CFO to approve an IT projectto upgrade Notes. Other new things, like activitesand compositeapplications -- now it getsinteresting. If you remember back a few years to when Lotus first announced "collaborationfor J2EE", one of the driving factors for starting to build what isnow known as Workplace Collaboration Services/Workplace Designer/WorkplaceManaged Client was the coming market shift to Java/J2EE as a mainstreamapplication development language. I disagree with Mikkel that IBMhasn't been promoting Java to Lotus developers -- look at Lotusphere agendasfor three years running now, and it's clear from jumpstarts to the breakoutsand BoFs that IBM has. But maybe still not enough. Becausemany many organizations report now that they are building all new applicationsin J2EE (or in .NET or both), and are less-inclined to build new apps inanything else -- no matter how easy it is to get a Notes application upand running. "Hannover" represents an opportunity to unify two applicationdevelopment worlds -- Notes developers building Notes apps and Java developersbuilding Java apps.The community at large needs to skill-upand get to grips with Java. Now is a good a time as any to get started- rather sooner than later. The reward will be apparent once Hannover isreleased. Composite applications represent a transformation-- Notes does more than just Domino applications. Understanding thisnow will prepare for "Hannover", and how to better leverage yourNotes investment in the future. Link:lekkimworld: Is the lack of Java skills in the Notes/Domino developer communitythe Achilles' heel of IBM? >
A program placing strict controls on developers to ensure they build secure code is showing early signs of success, according to a senior executive from the software giant.The program - known as the Security Development Lifecycle (SDL) - is one of the results of a 2002 company-wide memorandum from Microsoft chairman Bill Gates outlining an increased focus on security, and followed on from a series of serious security vulnerabilities that caused publicity woes.
In response to David Berlind's "Sun bets its future on Java," reader ) Don Babcock writes: "Sun could turn Java and Linux into the next Windows but they'll need to take a lesson from the VB playbook."
Over its ten-year existence, Sun Labs has had to battle to prove its bright ideas were worth spending hard cash to develop. But the success of research products such as Java software and UltraSparc chips is swaying the naysayers.
Over the next five years, the greatest success will come to merchants who develop a balanced click-and-brick marketing strategy.