The fact that your business needs a mobile strategy is yesterday’s news. With the acceptance of a mobile strategy as a given for so many businesses, there has been an explosion of in-app tools for you to choose from. If your role touches UX, engineering, product management or customer success, then chances are you will be exploring and testing out a bunch of in-app mobile tools.
The iPhone has stopped changing and that’s a good thing.
Apple’s launch events used to be rock concerts of our time, with crowds in the audience, millions more tuning in online, and social media covering the hairstyle of everyone on stage. But this year’s flagship phone, the iPhone 7, arrived to a collective meh.
Mindfully subscribing to email newsletters is one way to tightly control the information you consume. Along with using Twitter lists or an RSS tool like Feedly. You can batch your allocated reading time each day or each week. Its more efficient than getting sucked into a Google-shaped hole of endless clicking and scrolling. Something I’ve been guilty of more than I’d care to admit.
Are you a B2B organization? Do you build great tools for your clients that help them win over their own customers? How much attention are you giving to your clients’ experience?
Yeah, we thought so.
Customer experience is becoming a vital aspect of brand identity and a key aspect of marketing for consumer-facing companies, yet business-facing service organizations lag behind. And that could cost a lot in the long run.
Mokriya are proud to have been recognized by Clutch as one of the leading IoT app development companies.
Clutch works to identify leading IoT app development companies with proven client success. Clutch are able to do this through an innovative research process that combines the best of B2B market research and consumer review services. Their research helps start-ups, mid-market and large enterprises find IoT app development partners that meet their needs, whether for a one-off project or a long term relationship.
One of the most discussed people in the tech world are the elusive product-minded engineers. People have been kicking this term around for years — in job descriptions, “Looking for a product-minded engineer,” on company About pages, “Our team prides itself on product-focused engineering” — but how do you define a product-minded engineer? Why does everyone want to hire this type of engineer? And how can engineers become more product-focused?
Smart home gadgets suck. Consumer IoT has been a massive fad for a couple of years now but good products are few and far between. Most either don’t deliver on their promises or try to solve problems that aren’t even there. So let’s look at the few examples from the likes of iRobot, Sonos, and Amazon that shine through the pile of crappy products in their category.
The image of the modern startup has changed a lot, just five years ago HBR described joining a startup team as “an act of faith” rather than a sound career move. These days the landscape looks quite different.
A decade after its launch there’s no doubt that Twitter has emerged as one of the ruling kings of social media. It was no surprise then, that everyone at Mokriya was excited to join forces to create a brand new app called Twitter Challenger.
Wireframing for SanDisk’s iXpand was a unique challenge. One that provided our team with the chance to really flex our creative problem solving muscles.
Working against an aggressive deadline from the start, we had to design, test, build, and launch both the iPhone and iPad apps (for Japan and the U.S.) in just six months. On top of it all, the time line ran through the last months of the year — a.k.a the holiday season.