Why Android app development is easier (and harder) in 2022
It’s the week of Google I/O, the company’s big conference focused around development of its consumer platforms, so we thought to take the pulse of one veteran Android app maker on how the state of design and publishing is for newcomers in 2022 and with Android 13 on the way. If you’re one of them and are wondering where to start, this show is for you.
Laurence Dawson is the creator of Sync for Reddit.
- 04:21 – Where does a new app developer start?
- 11:12 – How should you architect your app?
- 14:16 – What should you beware of when relying on libraries?
- 19:00 – How should one approach developing a user interface…
- 26:24 – …especially when you need to account for tablet and foldable form factors?
- 30:17 – Any tips on getting the word out about your app?
- 35:20 – What if you want to port your app outside of the Google Play Store?
- 38:30 – Will you be able to keep your app updated regularly? (This will be more important going forward)
About the Podcast
Android Bytes (powered by Esper)
A weekly show that dives deep into the Android OS
Android Bytes (powered by Esper) is the podcast that dives deep into the engineering and business decisions behind the world’s most popular OS.
Android powers over 3 billion devices worldwide and is the platform of choice for over a thousand companies. You’ll find Android on smartphones, tablets, watches, TV, cars, kiosks, and so much more. How does Google architect Android to run on so many form factors, and how do companies fork AOSP to make it run on even more devices? These are the kinds of questions the Android Bytes podcast considers each week.
Join cohosts Mishaal Rahman and David Ruddock, two journalists with extensive knowledge covering the Android OS platform and ecosystem, as they speak to system architects, kernel engineers, app developers, and other distinguished experts in the Android space.
Get in touch with us at Esper.io if you’re looking to use Android for your product — we have the experience you need.