Development of Mobile App
What is Mobile App?

A Mobile App is a location on the Web that contains several Web pages organized hierarchically.

Each site has a homepage that corresponds to the home page.

It is the first page that is displayed when you access a site by typing the domain name in the browser bar.

A site usually has more than one Web page and its main objective is to offer and provide the information that users need

A site or Mobile App is a central location of various web pages that are all related and can be accessed by visiting the home page of the Mobile App using a browser. For example, the Webyza Mobile App address URL (Uniform Resource Locator) is https://www.webyza.com. From our home page, you could get access to any of the web pages (like this one) contained on our Mobile App.

Mobile Apps have many functions and can be used in various fashions; a Mobile App can be a personal Mobile App, a commercial Mobile App, a government Mobile App or a non-profit organization Mobile App. Mobile Apps can be the work of an individual, a business or other organization, and are typically dedicated to a particular topic or purpose. Any Mobile App can contain a hyperlink to any other Mobile App, so the distinction between individual sites, as perceived by the user, can be blurred. Mobile Apps are written in, or converted to, HTML (Hyper Text Markup Language) and are accessed using a software interface classified as a user agent. Web pages can be viewed or otherwise accessed from a range of computer-based and Internet-enabled devices of various sizes, including desktop computers, laptops, tablet computers and smartphones. A Mobile App is hosted on a computer system known as a web server, also called an HTTP (Hyper Text Transfer Protocol) server. These terms can also refer to the software that runs on these systems which retrieves and delivers the web pages in response to requests from the Mobile App's users. Apache is the most commonly used web server software (according to Netcraft statistics) and Microsoft's IIS is also commonly used. Some alternatives, such as Nginx, Lighttpd, Hiawatha or Cherokee, are fully functional and lightweight.

Types of Mobile Apps
  • Archive Mobile App.
  • Blog (weblog).
  • Business Mobile App and corporate Mobile App.
  • Community Mobile App.
  • Content Mobile App and information Mobile App.
  • Dating Mobile App.
  • E-commerce Mobile App.
  • Gaming Mobile App.
  • Government Mobile App.
  • Help Mobile App, Q&A Mobile App.
  • Malicious Mobile App.
  • Media sharing Mobile App.
  • Mirror Mobile App.
  • News Mobile App.
  • P2P Mobile App and Torrent Mobile App.
  • Personal Mobile App.
  • Personality Mobile App.
  • Review Mobile App.
  • School Mobile App.
  • Scraper Mobile App.
  • Search engine Mobile App.
  • Social networking Mobile App.
  • Social news Mobile App.
  • Webcomic Mobile App.
  • Webmail Mobile App.
  • Wiki Mobile App.
Mobile App Elements
  • Domain Name
  • Logo or Identity
  • Description
  • Header
  • Navigation
  • Search
  • Banner Ads
  • Breadcrumb
  • Main Content Column
  • Right Column
  • Contact Information
  • Copyrights, Dates
  • Footer
Mobile App Features

Solid navigation
Your landing pages need to focus on the customer viewpoint. Remember, your Mobile App is really NOT all about you or your company. It is about showcasing your products or services in a manner that resonates with your audiences. Your landing page should be clean and simple. Don't let customers get distracted by untidy visuals. Create easy-to-scan texts (headings, highlights, bullet points, pictures, easy to read fonts) so that they can easily find what they need.

Proper layout
How do you find yourself reading pages on a Mobile App? Most internet users look at pages in an F-shaped pattern. Horizontally designed sited encourage a Z-shaped reading pattern. Because site visitors like to skim through subheads, bullet points and they only concentrate on the first two paragraphs, focus your Mobile App design with these areas in mind.

A Strong, but Limited, Color Palette
This might sound rudimentary, but color schemes and color usage are very important when it comes to modern web design. A strong color palette will help create cohesiveness between everything your business puts out.

Design for the User First
This element of modern Mobile App design is exactly what it sounds like: You should design your site for the user, not just to boost your rankings. Companies, out of a sense of desperation to get better rankings, tend to do things that are “good� for Google but bad for the user.

Good SEO (search engine optimization)
The digital landscape has changed dramatically over the past few years, but SEO still remains an effective and important marketing strategy. SEO is one of the most cost-effective marketing strategies because it targets users who are actively looking for your products and services online.

Fast load time
When it comes to building traffic and keeping visitors on your page, load time plays a primary role. According to Google Analytics, 40% of Web users leave pages that take more than three seconds to load. On average, Mobile Apps take about 2 seconds to load, but less than one second is optimal to see a big increase in traffic.

Mobile friendly
We live in a mobile age. You can barely have dinner with friends and family without some of us constantly checking out our mobile phone.

What is Project Brief?

A Project Brief is that essential document, which defines primary client's requirements for the project.

Typically, any project starts with this document. An executor sends the brief to the customer, whom should concretize the project. Based on the data provided, you initiate the project realization run-up or further discussion on the details.

A good brief should contain all the key information about the client’s project and businesses an executor needs to evaluate and proceed with the project development.

You should realize – there’s no universal brief template. Each type of project – design, web development, mobile app development, PR etc. - requires different briefs. Yet, the general brief structure stays same in most cases. It’s the niche specific elements that vary.

When outlining briefs, the amount of required data can vary significantly as well. In certain cases a few very short and general phrases are sufficient (when the brief’s just 1-2 pages long), while in some other cases all the major project points should be set out in details (then the brief can stretch up to 10-20 pages).

Here’s a quick winning formula for briefs: at the beginning 5-6 most important questions, aimed at getting the crucial information you cannot start without; next – detailed, additional information that may be required during the work phase.

Below is the list of the most common questions you are likely to find in any brief:

  • Company profile/ description of the client:
  • Project description
  • Technical requirements
  • Project Budget
  • Project Timeline and Deadlines
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