The SugarSync Go SDK by Jeff Buchbinder interacts with the API to implement syncing features into applications. Resources include code to get authentication token, get new file location, get user info, upload file, and create new folder.
Today, Box announced a few developer-centric moves it hopes will fuel enterprise adoption and the app economy. First, Box revealed Box $rev--a program through which developers can monetize applications integrated with or built on the Box OneCloud platform. Box $rev monitors third party app integration and developers receive compensation based on integration levels. Additionally, Box released new SDKs for iOS and Android. The new SDKs allow developers to easily build apps that seamlessly integrate into Box with enterprise level security and scalability.
The trouble with building mobile computing applications is that end users have little tolerance when it comes to how they expect those applications to behave. Never mind the fact that mobile applications are amongst some of the most challenging to create; the second somebody has a less than optimal experience they're off to another application. Needless to say, that puts a lot of pressure on mobile application developers.
Organizations continue to grapple with making a choice between building their own data center or using a public cloud infrastructure. It sure helps to learn about successful case studies of mainstream companies making a successful move to the cloud. Netflix, with a popular Netflix API of its own, has turned to a cloud provider to scale many areas of the video streaming company's service.