When creating new features, it’s really important to think about how our users will use it. Most of the time, the UI is straightforward enough. However, sometimes, you will want to give some guidance, to highlight a button or a switch, with a message attached. Today, we’ll create a reusable and adaptable overlay in Swift to help onboard mobile users for any of your features.
It has been a while since I wanted to create something helpful to others, not than just another random app. Then I found out there were not so many great sobriety apps, so I launched one. Here is Appy, to help you quit your bad habits.
I was recently searching for onboarding journey in iOS, that succession of screens displayed at the first launch of a freshly installed mobile app. But regardless how beautiful the design can be, why so many people are tempted to skip it. I listed things to consider while creating an onboarding journey for your iOS app.
The best way to learn and become more creative as a developer is to focus on a side project. A really good friend coming back from Japan came to me with an idea when I needed that side project. This is how we created Japan Direct, from the idea to the App Store in almost no time.
In 2017, I managed to run about 750 miles (1200 km), it’s 250 miles more than the year before. I know it because Strava tracked it for me. I’m such a fan of their product than using it becomes part of my routine and my training. Although, during that journey, I always missed numbers that talked to me. That is how I created Kronos.
For the last couple months, I observed Today extensions of some of iOS apps I daily use to see when those widgets are useful and how to justify developing one. Here are my conclusions.
This year, I finally signed up for a marathon and the way I use running apps and their services have clearly changed. Giving the best user experience around those services is essential to make the app useful. Here is my feedback as a mobile developer during my last 10 weeks training.
- OLDER POSTS
- page 1 of 2