The Latest News On The API Economy
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Oracle today said it has agreed to acquire Apiary, the company behind the APIFlow framework. Oracle says the deal will help it offer developers the most complete, cloud-based API creation and management platform in the market. Apiary has helped companies create hundreds of thousands of APIs.
Google has agreed to acquire the majority of Twitter's developer suite, including Fabric and Crashlytics. The goal is to ensure developers have access to the best possible tools for creating apps. Google says developers should keep their ear to the ground about potential changes.
Angular 2, the Web application framework released in September 2016, is already proving to be leaps ahead of its predecessor. We examine what is working so far, what elements of the framework are still lacking, how it measures up to other frameworks and its outlook and implications for developers.
Developers, prepare your apps! Google is widely expected to debut its Android Wear 2.0 platform in early February, and the company wants to ensure a wide selection of compatible apps are available at launch. Be sure to take advantage of the on-watch Play Store and stand-alone functionality.
Google intends to shut down the Google Hangouts API on April 25th. The change means developers will not be able to create new apps using the API, and any existing apps that rely on the API will effectively be left for dead on their feet. Why? So Google can further refine Hangouts for the enterprise.
Realm, a mobile-first application development startup, recently announced the release of a new service tier. The Professional Edition aims to bridge the gap between the free developer-edition and the enterprise edition which had been previously offered.
Onboarding users is critical, and the initial sign-up process can make or break an app's success. Enter Account Kit. Facebook's latest tool is meant to help ease the verification process on mobile devices. Facebook calls Account Kit a "complementary product" to Facebook Login.
This is the final part of our series How to Add Postcode-Based Proximity Search With Open Data. After going through each of the steps, you're ready to build the app. In this part of our series we bring together the pieces and build a pub locating application that demonstrates how they work together.
Microservice architecture is a topic of conversation seemingly heard everywhere in today's technology landscape. While the exact definition can be hard to pinpoint, there are lessons to be learned from the trend. This article looks at lessons around scale, velocity and risk reduction.
As part of a continuing effort to publicize its move to microservices, Netflix open-sourced its code, allowing companies to use its libraries to build cloud-based microservices architectures. Here we highlight several Netflix open source software projects for building microservices architectures.
Google has renamed its Internet of Things platform and released the first developer preview of its broader push into connected devices. Android Things relies on components of Brillo and Weave, and comes complete with its own SDK and APIs so developers can get to work on smart, connected devices
Once a distributed application is built and deployed, it is crucial to monitor and visualize it to make sure the software is reliable, available, and performs as expected. This article looks at several new API solutions that help providers address these issues for microservice architectures.
Google pushed out a fourth beta of Android Wear 2.0 this week and gave the smartwatch platform a handful of new features. In order to power the new functionality, Google added a number of new APIs for developers to work with. Here's what you need to know about the latest for Android Wear 2.0.
This is the introduction to our series What is The Green Button API initiative and How It Took OAuth To An Entirely New Level. This article will help you understand what the Green Button API Initiative is and how it came about. Green Button is part of the Obama Administration's My Data initiatives.
This is the first part of our series What is The Green Button API initiative and How It Took OAuth To An Entirely New Level. In this part we will take a look at some of the primary use cases of the initiative including the data custodian, third party entities and retail customers.
This is part 2 of our series on the Green Button API initiative. This article examines the architectural underpinnings, including the requirements and standards behind the initiative. The Green Button technology is based on existing standards that were assembled to meet the identified requirements.
This is part 3 of our series on the U.S. government's Green Button API initiative. In this part, we will describe the building blocks of Green Button technology and how they respond to the project requirements with respect to authorization of access to data provided to third parties.
This is part 4 of our series What is The Green Button API initiative and How It Took OAuth To An Entirely New Level. In this part we explain the structure of Green Buttons’ scope parameters and illustrate the data exchanges and protocol used to implement Green Button’s scope negotiation.
This is part 5 of our series What is The Green Button API initiative and How It Took OAuth To An Entirely New Level. Here, we look at how Green Button data, due to its regularly renewed nature needed to adopt a pseudo PUSH model that was consistent with the OAuth resource data exchange model.
This is the conclusion to our series What is The Green Button API initiative and How It Took OAuth To An Entirely New Level. It provides a set of references for enriched additional information for the reader about technologies and choices made in the design of the Green Button architecture.