We recently discussed the six constraints of REST but today we'll deepen our discussion of hypermedia as the engine of application state or HATEOAS (hay-dee-ous), in an attempt to understand what HATEOAS really means.
Developers are the kingpins of the app economy. Reaching them and driving developer adoption is critical to the success of your API strategy. If you are starting a developer program, this new ebook is for you. It discusses frameworks for designing and measuring a developer program, describes lessons learned from working with dozens of developer advocates and programs across industries, and more.
Our June 2013 update for the Apigee API Platform delivers a number of new features and improvements for the Analytics Services that are key to unlocking the potential of the data in your digital ecosystem.
Check out this short video for a summary of the changes including additional email notifications, error detail from target server, numerous enhancements to reports, and more.
Over the next several blog posts, we’d like to discover what hypermedia as the engine of application state, or HATEOAS (“Hay-dee-us”), means. We'll start by considering each of the six constraints of the architectural style of REST as defined by Roy Fielding in his PhD dissertation, with an emphasis on HATEOAS.
A recent study suggests that push notifications, delivered directly to a mobile device, are perhaps the best way to capture and engage users, a trend that hasn’t flown under the radar of mobile app developers. We'd like to show you how easily you can send Push Notifications by using a sample app (iOS, Android, or PhoneGap) with our App Services push notification API.
According to a study by Mogreet, 88% of emails are never opened, 84% of Facebook news feed stories are never seen, and 71% of tweets are ignored. But get this - the study revealed that 98% of SMS & MMS messages are opened.
The finding suggests that notifications delivered directly to a mobile device are most effective, making push notifications perhaps the best way to capture and engage users.
This trend certainly hasn’t flown under the mobile app developer’s radar. For instance, mobile apps like Gilt use mobile notifications to inform customers of flash sales. Calendar apps use...
Thanks to those who joined and coded along during our recent webcast, in which @timanglade demonstrated how to build a mobile app from scratch using HTML5, jQuery, Apigee and PhoneGap. The video, slides, and a link to the source code on github are posted here.