Native app development is the creation of software programs that run on specific devices and platforms. You can build native apps for desktops, smart TVs, and all kinds of gadgets, the most popular target devices are smartphones. According to IDC’s 2018 data, Google’s Android and Apple’s iOS operating systems have squeezed all other mobile OSs out of the market during 2018. So going forward into 2019, native mobile app development is all about building native apps for Android and iOS devices.
At some point in our careers, many of us have found ourselves working on a project that requires performance tuning. The need to write high performance .NET code should come from performance issues or business needs. Today, we’ll take a look at just a few of the ways we can improve our .NET application’s performance. And hopefully, you’ll take away something that you can use on your current and future products.
Raygun’s Launch Notes are your regular round-up of all the improvements we made to Raygun last month—from major features to performance updates.
Welcome to Raygun APM. Raygun’s modern Application Performance Monitoring (APM) beats traditional solutions by providing actionable, developer-level insights into server-side performance issues. In this article, you’ll learn how to set up Raygun APM to be the most effective, plus a few key features that we recommend.
APM is something that some organizations either don’t fully understand or don’t put much thought into until it’s too late. When there’s a problem with an application, the organization scrambles to find a tool that can help solve the problem at hand. They contact the sales teams of various APM vendors to see which ones can help them.
On LinkedIn, there are more than thirty thousand U.S.-based DevOps positions. That number may not be as high as it is for software developers, but it’s still higher than sysadmins or systems engineers. Maybe this demand has you interested in switching career paths, or maybe you want to change jobs. If that’s the case, you’re in luck. Today’s post will present some common interview questions that you’ll probably get when interviewing for a DevOps position.
An often hidden cost in software development is the effort it takes for a team to debug and fix issues. As an executive, you probably want to see your features hit the market fast and hard. So when your software managers start telling you that they need to stand down, or that they can’t deliver a feature because they’re hunting down bugs, it can make you wonder if your developers are doing their job.