Should mobile development firms consider building apps for the new platform?
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Mobile continues to grow at an astounding pace.
Time to code for a good cause.
An analyst argues that the social network does a better job than Apple or Google at helping mobile development firms earn money.
Mobile development firms are turning to pay-to-review services to boost their rankings and discoverability.
But Android owners have more app sessions per month.
Many poor families use a smartphone as their primary telephone and Internet access device.
The technology could help build smaller, faster websites and apps.
In the future, computers may require an entirely different kind of programming.
The fastest-growing segment of the U.S. population represents a big market for the mobile development industry.
JUnit, Jenkins and Git top the list.
As Web developers shift from Java to Silverlight, hackers are also shifting their tactics.
Going local is helping some mobile development firms succeed.
People also use their tablets quite a bit during working hours.
The proliferation of smartphones has changed which apps are the most popular.
Apple's litigation with Samsung is still going strong, however.
IBM and Oracle are the top vendors.
But there still aren't very many people using Microsoft's mobile platform.
The program provides services to mobile development firms.
In a 3-to-2 vote, the Federal Communications Commission has decided to allow public comment on the issue of Net Neutrality.
The Blink app will soon be discontinued.
The right strategies can help mobile development firms move their apps to the top of the charts.
Web designer, programmer and software engineer are also on the list.
A lower court will decide if Google owes Oracle any monetary damages.
For now, the open source tool is only available for OS X.