Guest Post Intel may have dominated the data center since the 1990s, but after more than a decade, the battle for the server silicon and control of the data center is about to re-ignite again.
Guest Post Unfortunately, the most amazing front-end UI work will fall over if something in the supporting infrastructure breaks or simply stops working. And when an app doesn’t work, users will avoid it.
The biggest web company on the planet just added support for the most widely used programming language on the planet.
Guest Post Once development is ready to release an application, how do we support the next stages of the release process with equally agile operations?
Zend has a problem. While there are five million PHP developers around the globe, only some small fraction of them pay Zend for its server and IDE tools for making PHP sites faster, better, and more debuggable.
“There’s a lot of pressure in companies to deliver mobile, cloud-enabled apps,” Gutmans says. “Half of teams are telling us that that they’ve missed dates because they cannot work together.”
Guest Post 2013 is the year of mobile-first development. What does this mean for you and your team?
A few months ago, when Facebook admitted defeat and went native with its iOS app, some thought it was a death-knell for HTML5.
“I believe web technologies will ultimately win within 3-5 years. The main barrier today is probably Apple.”
PHP developers are looking forward to exercising their new powers. Hopefully, for good.
Imagine designing and creating a native mobile app for iPhone or Android that connects to web services in about 10 minutes. Oh, and you’re creating the web services at exactly the same time
Editor’s Pick The rumors were true. Five million PHP developers will now be able to design and build mobile apps for iOS, Android, Windows Phone, and BlackBerry.
“The biggest changes in technology are how mobile and cloud are converging,” says Gutmans. “Our intention is to tackle both of those head-on for our users.”
Editor’s Pick How do you top building the language that’s behind a third of the web?
Guest Post Recently, a 12-year-old Irish boy named Harry Moran wrote a mobile app called PizzaBot. It hit the Mac App Store and within a week, it had surpassed Angry Birds, attracting fans from around the world.