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In-app analytics take the pulse of mobile apps
If organizations don't get feedback about application use, the whole mobile environment can go up in flames. Developers need to learn how users access apps, which ones they like and what bugs are popping up. There are plenty of ways to receive feedback, from in-app analytics and user monitoring tools to app ratings and good old verbal communication from users. This issue of Modern Mobility delves into in-app analytics and how the insights this technology provides can help IT keep mobile applications on track.
Readers will also learn about mobile backend as a service, and how it helps developers more easily build mobile apps that connect to data center infrastructure. In a special, post-VMworld Q&A, VMware’s Sanjay Poonen talks about the challenges of integrating AirWatch into the company, and how VMware is moving beyond enterprise mobility management. And columnist Eric Klein explains how to choose which mobile operating systems to support.
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Features in this issue
It’s time to bring the user experience into the light. With in-app analytics, developers can learn what causes apps to crash and what features users like.
BlackBerry’s acquisition of Good Technology puts it back in the EMM driver’s seat. But where does that leave the rest of the ever-consolidating market?
Mobile backend as a service technology helps developers easily build common features into their apps.
The Samsung Galaxy Note5 is a worthy smartphone for enterprise users, complete with a more natural-feeling S Pen and strong charging capability.
VMware acquired AirWatch for enterprise mobility management, but now the company is tying app development and more into the technology.
Columns in this issue
A new generation of workers has brought mobile privacy to the forefront of security conversations. Organizations need to create privacy policies now or risk losing out on valuable employees.
The mobile OS market is on the cusp of change, with Windows 10 making the transition between desktop and mobile easier. But when you compare the top OSes, it’s security features that make the most noise.