In the beginning, there was Windows. And a supporting Windows Application Programming Interface that came as part of the Windows Software Development Kit.
Recent Dev Stories
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To fully understand why Windows was designed the way it was, we must go back in time. To before the beginning.
Google announced today that the future versions of Android Studio and its Android emulators will only support 64-bit OSes.
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I’m starting a new series of articles that will examine how Windows application development has evolved over the years along with the platform itself.
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In October 2017, I spoke with Microsoft’s Jeff Burtoft and Aaron Gustafson about the company’s plans to bring PWAs to Windows 10.
As I predicted, Microsoft is effectively killing UWP by ensuring that all its capabilities are available to once-legacy app development platforms.
Chrome OS and the Chromebooks on which it runs are now sophisticated enough for web and Android developers, Google says.
Google had previously announced plans to bring Flutter, its cross-platform mobile development framework, to the web.
I’m plenty-busy here in Seattle for Microsoft Build, but I wanted to at least provide a quick rundown of today’s Google I/O announcements
Coincidental with the first day of its I/O conference today, Google launched Android Q Beta 3, adding a new system-wide dark theme and more.
If you think Microsoft Build is boring, you’re missing the point. This isn’t a consumer press event. It’s a developer show.
The next .NET release after .NET Core 3 will be branded as .NET 5, with Microsoft finally combining classic .NET with the open source .NET Core into a single platform.
Today at its Build 2019 developer show, Microsoft announced several coming improvements to Windows 10.
Microsoft is hosting its Build 2019 developer conference this week in Seattle. And yes, Brad, Mary Jo, and I are here to cover the show.
That’s earlier than usual, but the release is tied to a call for developers to start targeting this new version.
Google has announced the availability of Android Studio 3.4, the latest version of its Android app development environment.
Three weeks after the Beta 1 release, Google has announced that the second beta of Android Q is now available.