Mozilla today said that it will embrace Progressive Web Apps (PWAs), starting on Android.
Like Microsoft a week earlier at Build 2017, Google hosted several sessions at its own I/O conference about Progressive Web Apps, or PWAs. Here is what they discussed.
As you may know, I've predicted that Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) will supplant UWP apps on Windows 10. So what did Microsoft say---if anything---about PWAs at Build 2017?
Good news for those who missed last week's Microsoft Edge Web Summit 2017: You can now watch the sessions.
This Spring, Microsoft will make its upteenth attempt to get developers excited about Windows 10 at Build 2017. But as users have discovered, the apps platform in Windows 10 isn't in any way enticing. And it's OK.
This week, Microsoft expanded on its plans to improve Edge web apps by both modernizing them and supporting open web standards. It doesn't address my core issue with Edge web apps, but it looks like a big step forward.
I recently spoke with Microsoft's Jeff Burtoft and Aaron Gustafson about the company's plans to bring Progressive Web Apps to Windows 10.
Microsoft will begin providing Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) via the Windows Store beginning in Windows 10 version 1803.
The transition to Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) will take time. That said, one PWA, Twitter Lite, has emerged as a clear winner. And it works very well across platforms.
The Google Pixelbook is the aspirational new flagship for a hybrid mobile computing platform that represents the biggest-ever threat to Windows.
The next major release of Firefox is such an improvement that Mozilla decided to change the name.
So it is no secret that Progressive Web Apps are the future for the majority of development. Most major popular applications are looking for how they can implement their app as a PWA. It obviously saves lots of money and time because their is only one target platform with one set of tools. The really […]
Over the past several weeks, I have changed up my workflow and apps to try and find a better way to get through the daily grind.
Windows 10 S is half-baked. It's not ready for me. It's not ready for you. And it's not ready for anyone. Not yet.
Build is perhaps my favorite Microsoft event because it highlights two of my biggest tech passions: Windows and software development.