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Smartphone Application Development Shouldn't Be Hastened

by kierakeisler

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You're simply asking for a speeding ticket if you're going 70 in a 55-speed limit roadway. It's simply the 21st century way—to go as speedy as you can, and cover more ground in as little time as possible. An order of double latte to go, please! But back then, individuals enjoyed taking their time with most of things they do, including making the first apps.

Plenty of professionals in the field showed dismay over what had actually become of "software development" today. Mediocrity has become rampant, spreading from the four corners of the screen to almost everywhere across the world. For them, the development of smartphone application, in addition to other software, will not settle with the word "meh." But, numerous present developers consider application development as a Formula One speed race.

In Mark Gibbs' article entitled "Real programmers are an endangered species," he cites that application developers become too much comfortable with "good enough." For them, they want to enter the industry as quickly as possible, perhaps, to be the first to introduce an entirely new concept. If an application bumps into any sort of issues, patches or updates can always be made.

Gibbs laments that the prevalent trend for being first has cheated the quality of vision and real development among developers. There is a lack of able mobile application developers in the country, and the good ones are fast becoming an endangered species. These are the developers who combine everything detail by detail even if it takes them until World War III to finish the application, figuratively speaking.

Put simply, quality software isn't really supposed to be rushed; similar to fine art, these things take time to finish. What would you choose: a hodgepodge of tools where you can download bug fixes later, free of charge—or a complete edition program that took years to finish? As scripts are complex to learn, they're also challenging to put into practice. In the modern world, proficient, emboldened programmers are uncommon.

Look at Gibbs' article online at and decide for yourself the future of application development. There is a faint glimmer of hope that things will change for the better. But for now, you might have to take the best the business can offer.

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