For the modern line of business manager, unified communications technology has been a pivotal tool for augmenting the customer experience by expanding touch-points and giving consumers an opportunity to engage with brands in real-time.
Swift, Apple’s newest programming language, was first introduced during the company’s 2014 Worldwide Developers Conference. Dubbed “the Objective-C without the garbage of C,” the Swift programming language aims to eliminate the flaws of Objective-C, and offer something that’s fast, modern, safe, and interactive.
Delivery fraud, a new type of scam, exploits a business model loophole found on e-commerce sites that use the cash-on-delivery (CoD) payment method. This type of e-commerce fraud works by having a script automatically create new accounts with fake addresses and telephone numbers, ordering hundreds of products to pay CoD. The e-commerce company will then wrap-up all orders for delivery, leaving the scammed product out-of-stock for days. However, since all delivery addresses are fake, the items would end up returning to the warehouse, causing a huge loss on revenue due to restock, delivery failure, and loss of new orders.
As mobile phone ownership, dependency, and its use in making payments continues to grow, so does the likelihood that users will fall victim to mobile malware. Therefore, as a mobile app developer, knowing how to protect your apps from digital threats is crucial. Malware attacks on smartphones are believed to have started in 2004. Over the years, and especially from 2011 on, different types of malware threats have been developed to extract personal data and make money from unsuspecting users.
Terms such as free software, open source, freeware, and shareware are commonly used in mobile app development. As much as most of these terms may sound the same, they refer to very different things. This article will address the main differences between the terms so you can make the best choice for your own apps.