The app market is bigger than it's ever been and, while it seems there's a lean towards free apps as opposed to paid-for products, there's still plenty of money to be made in the market.
We'll come into this article assuming you have a little pre-existing knowledge of coding and can work your way around a portable language like Xcode or Unity – it's a little outside our scope to teach you how to program the things.
Instead, we're looking at ways you can exploit your skills, get yourself in the right places, and bring in some cash from the potentially lucrative handheld software market.
The way we thought of apps back in 2008 is how we’ll view artificial intelligence five years from now; 2016 will look like the AI stone age.
Although apps have created completely new behaviors, especially in the fintech space with mobile banking and shared payments, the app economy, unfortunately, seems to be reaching a peak, and monetizing an app has become an uphill battle.
The sensation of standing under a warm shower after a long tiring day at work is simple bliss. The shower seems to evaporate all your fatigue and irritability and makes you feel revived. But did you know that the same shower you use to lift your mood up can actually be home to various skin related diseases?
Google has doubled the top reward in its bug bounty program for Chrome from $50,000 to $100,000 in the hopes of encouraging more white hat hackers to collaborate on patching bugs and vulnerabilities.
So you've already created accounts for all the major airlines you fly with and you know you should really get on that BA AMEX application so you can start collecting miles there, too. But beyond those basics, there are a mind-boggling number of ways to maximise air miles and travel cheap. For example: did you know British Airways is partners with Aer Lingus so you can use your BA miles to book a trans-Atlantic flight with Aer Lingus for $7 while BA charges $725?