As more enterprises fully adopt mobility, employees will clamor for enterprise apps that are optimized for mobility.
As more users move their everyday work and life functions from their PCs to their phones, the Web browser as we've come to know it plays a lesser role. That matters for the firms whose livelihoods depend on browsers.
With HTML5 now complete (we hope), it's up to a mobile apps development frameworks maker to give HTML5 the cross-platform abilities it was supposed to have from the beginning.
There's a fork in the road, and not everyone is taking it. The Open Web Platform is charting its own course, which may or may not be bound to the HTML markup language.
There is a large disconnect between IT decision makers and mobile app developers when it comes to management ideas about enterprise apps and developer reality.
A new cloud-based rapid apps development platform may make enterprises reconsider their stance on whether HTML5 and native code are the only two ways to go.
It's something around which mobile app developers are already building business models, but the standards body in charge says these things take time to bake.
While the next generation of Sencha's HTML5 controls promise more beautiful tablet-style interaction, they also embrace a new style of writing programs that old HTML could never allow.
The latest data from comScore confirms the continuing trend of mobile device users steering clear of browsers and favoring apps. Is this bad?
A blistering report from IDC's Al Hilwa blames the fragmented nature of platforms, and their vendors hedging their bets, for the state of the open Web platform.