Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Zing is right, because you probably didn't see this one coming.
LTE started off with a bang early this year with a major Verizon event. AT&T will pick up the torch and run with it in 2012.
Until now, iPad app Hitpad has concentrated on presenting the latest news in an easy-to-digest way. Now its developers have taken the same approach to Facebook.
Melinda Krueger | December 2, 2011 | 1 Comment <a href="http://ad.doubleclick.net/jump/clickz.us/media/mobile;page=article;artid=2129500;topcat=media;cat=mobile;static=;sect=site;tag=espn;pos=txt1;tile=8;sz=2x1;ord=123456789?" target="_blank"><img src="http://ad.doubleclick.net/ad/clickz.us/media/mobile;page=article;artid=2129500;topcat=media;cat=mobile;static=;sect=site;tag=espn;pos=txt1;tile=8;sz=2x1;ord=123456789?"
A new Java utility should help Android developers and designers who need to rapidly prototype application layouts.
There have been a lot of stats thrown at developers this week. The Pew Internet and American Life Project said that 50% of all U.S. adults have apps on their cellphones either coming from downloads or pre-loads by the carriers. Nielsen says that 43% of all U.S. adults have smartphones and that 62% of adults aged 25-44 have smartphones. This all brings us to a question all mobile developers should be asking themselves: Who are you developing for? Coders have a habit of focusing on functionality.
For nearly 30 years, Adobe Systems has made the lion’s share of its revenue by selling multimedia and creativity software for desktop computers.