Is Mobile The Best Platform For Cloud App Development?

Is Mobile The Best Platform For Cloud App Development?

Mobile phones have entered into a new phase by a lucky chance. Smartphones have entered the cloud scene in a normal development phase. Now their cutting-edge stats serve as models for other developments about to join the cloud. However, while the advanced handsets from popular companies are superior as brands, they lack integrity when it comes to the open source system. They have compatibility issues whenever they migrate into other environments on the Internet.

This preamble poses the question whether mobile phones are the best in the entire cloud app development scene. So far, they cannot rob the desktop computer of its power as the quintessential computing environment. However, they can revolutionize the sector through the creation of a cellular cloud parallel to the existing one. They can also lead the way in tech development through experimentation. How will this happen?

An integral mobile cloud

The first thing that cellular devices can do towards app development is the creation of their own parallel cloud. This means that users will no longer have to go to online stores for certain installations. Every stat that they need will be available on a remote server. In other words, the purchases of apps will be a thing of the past since all one will be doing is to rent space as computer users do when utilizing the network cache.

Of course not all phones can access the integral cellular cloud unless the makers create a benchmark that supports web-based applications. This cannot be a hard process, since they can run from current independent mobile operating systems that are creating ripples in the web community. With this in mind, cloud computing will become a basic part of mobile technology and not just a smartphone prerogative.

Setting cellular app development examples

Other than smart device makers, there are now open source application experts who already have cellular computing software. Their products are neither phones nor brands. They are integral packages that combine elements of the best cell operating systems in the world. They also borrow much from the computer-based cloud. This means that their role is to prepare the way for a cell cloud that will run parallel to the current one without any need for specific software. For this to happen, more companies need to join the league.

Eliminating specs

Many of the huddles like phone lock-in grids exist because the products are too original to serve in open source settings like the cloud. Every company has its brand secrets and online stores for particular products. Cloud computing usually eliminates such venders, leaving only the access and core layers, meaning the manufacturer and consumers will interact. Thus, the sooner the specs go, and the stores ebb, the nearer mobile cloud will close in.

Limitations

Though the cellular sector serves as one of the fastest growing app development platforms, it has its traditional setbacks. One of these is connectivity disruption. One may be in the middle of a long download when suddenly the frequency cuts thus leaving the already active broadband pulsating. There are other side facts to deal with, like voice calls that may lead to latency during an important web-based process.

The good news

All said, mobile computing may still be a rich app development force because it has emerged that manufacturers are now concentrating more on the cloud rather than just stats. In the future, android and iOS may no longer have to dwell much on next-generation devices. Even when this will remain a motivational factor for the consumers, it will go hand in hand with experimental apps for patching breaks in the cloud.

Mobile cloud computing may still be tender compared to the current craze for high-end smartphone applications, but it seems sharpened enough to possibly take position as the next big thing after the computer cloud.

By John Omwamba

John

John posses over five years experience in professional writing; with special interests in business, technology and general media. Driven by passion and 'glowing' enthusiasm, he has covered topics cutting across diverse industries with key target audiences including corporates, marketing executives, researchers and global business leaders. John currently freelances for CloudTweaks as a frequent writer.

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