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Building a successful mobile app is difficult.
Companies spend significant amounts driving consumers to install their apps, and by some estimates, apps that aren't opened for a second time within the first 12 hours after download can see churn exceeding 50% in some categories.
Android Instant Apps allows Android apps to run instantly, without requiring installation. Users will simply tap on a URL.
Developers will need to ensure their apps are 'modularized' and then will be able to offer this service to users on Jelly Bean OS or later.
Many have hailed this announcement from Google's recent I/O event as the most exciting. So what are the implications?
The rise of native apps is one of the biggest threats to Google's dominance, but the search giant isn't sitting idly by.
In fact, slowly and sometimes quietly, it's increasingly working to extend its influence into the apps Googlebot can't reach.
Companies have invested significant sums in developing native mobile apps but the harsh reality is that many have little to show for it.
While many continue to maintain and invest in their apps despite the results, some are deciding that it's better to pull the plug.
As mobile adoption continues to flourish, brands are required to incorporate distinct mobile web and app experiences into their mobile strategy.
We’ve all been there. It’s the day of travel and you’re scrambling to get to the airport. Tempers are high, boarding passes are scattered, your arms are already sore from lugging that heavy suitcase down the stairs.
But traveler anxiety starts well before the big day, stretching back to the initial stages of the planning process.
During each unique stage of the mobile journey, travelers experience changes in their mindset and behaviors, requiring brands to take a closer look at how to close the gap between what users want and what they are offering on mobile.
Stat's what people say, mmm-mmm.
It’s become tradition to open the stats roundup with an awful song-based pun.
Givvit is a new mobile app that enables users to send their friends small gifts, an activity it describes as ‘social treating’.
Available on iPhone and Android, the treats include things like boxes of chocolates, flowers, restaurant vouchers, or a pint in your local pub.
This is an investigation to see how the adverts in a commercial break try to get people online. Here’s an early spoiler: they don’t try very hard at all.
Ericsson ConsumerLab discovered that, out of 15,000 people surveyed, 75% use mobile devices at the same time as they watch TV. Nielsen discovered that eight out of 10 global mobile users similarly multitask when they should be paying attention to Eastenders.
These statistics basically just tell us what we already know. People second-screen. In fact they (I say ‘they’, really I should be saying ‘I’. I am after all people) second-screen relentlessly, without prejudice all the time.
It’s not out of boredom either; it’s mainly to supplement the enjoyment of what I’m watching with extra information. “So the character of Deathlok in ‘Agents of Shield’ had three different alter-egos in the comic books. INTERESTING.”
Although when adverts do appear, that’s when I start looking at my mobile or laptop out of boredom.
A cracking week this week, with a smorgasbord of statistics, from Android fragmentation to tablet games and eBay sales in the wake of Hollywood blockbusters.
Get stuck in, but don't forget to check out the Internet Statistics Compendium for more online marketing figures and charts.
Once again it's that time of week where we round up a load of the most interesting internet marketing statistics that we've seen in the past seven days.
This week it includes Gov.uk's rapid response unit, wearables, mobile apps, Facebook, Twitter, giffgaff, and ecommerce in China.
For more of the same download Econsultancy's Internet Statistics Compendium...
This year’s Google I/O conference, held weeks after Apple’s WWDC, showed the world that Google really is taking over every aspect of our lives, and challenging its fiercest rivals.
As Android users have increased from 530m last year to more than 1bn this year, Google announced its ‘biggest ever overhaul’ with a completely new set of Android products.
Read on for my top five developments (plus a dose of healthy rivalry)...