Bitbar Monitoring not only helps you proactively monitor the end-user experience of your mobile applications, but also powers your team to resolve issues as quickly as possible so that your mobile business stays on track.
Bitbar will be sponsoring the meetup in Helsinki, Finland, that focuses on mobile performance metrics and how to efficiently monitor various performance aspects of mobile apps, games and mobile websites. If you are in town on the 10th of May at 5:30pm, do not miss this event! There’ll be plenty of great discussions, awesome folks to meet up and great technologies presented, that will surely boost your mobile success.
Mobile DevOps has very different expectations, criteria and requirements when it comes to successful performance monitoring and general health-level of mobile apps, websites and APIs. The industry has somewhat neglected the fact that monitoring should happen on a real location, using REAL network, with real infrastructure. The methods and tools build around mobile monitoring have been focusing too much on Real-User Monitoring (RUM) and unfortunately, this approach provides less useful and unreliable data about the actual performance – and the user experience.
In this blog, we’ll take a look at the benefits and the real value of synthetic mobile monitoring, and how it can provide reliable and useful data about the performance, health-level and eventually, the user experience.
Building something that doesn’t meet the expectations right away can be a bad thing. However, sometimes with some types of apps, games and mobile websites, it takes the time to grow big and popular and eventually ends up being true hit products for its creator – and users as well. User Experience (UX), among many other important form factors for successful apps, is no doubt one of the most important driver for success.
In this blog, we’ll take a look at what are the costs related to user experience and especially when that great UX is not delivered with an app, game or mobile website. And these ‘costs’ are not all tangible and necessarily measurable due to unknowns. Let’s take a look!
Container technology has been enabling companies to pack various software components into a single physical package that can be used for various purposes. In mobile app testing, containers are extremely useful and can easily enable clean, secure and scalable test automation with the right set of tools, programming languages, frameworks and literally any software components that test scripts, automation components or application need for a test execution.
Last week we discussed about the benefits of containers for mobile app testing. In this blog we’ll take a look at quite typical ingredients for iOS containers and how to use those for iOS test automation.
The containerization of our services has helped us a lot to reach high scalability in tailoring and mass customization. They offer superior manageability, security and customizability for most innovative users.
In this blog post we are covering the basics and main benefits of Bitbar’s container technology. With the next ones we’ll cover what the containers contain for Android and iOS respectively, then we will deep dive on some advanced use cases utilizing the containers beyond mobile test automation and then, finally, we will be showcasing an end-to-end use case including also containerized backend.
Every mobile app developer should consider how end-users of their app experience their app or service. For this purpose, Bitbar has developed its user experience monitoring that allows app developer organization to monitor, inspect and get instantly alarmed if something happens with the user experience flow from end-user’s point of view. To get the best possible tools and method available for developers, we’ve launched a localized monitoring service that uses real Android and iOS devices, with real networks and variety of different geographical locations.
This blog provides all steps you need to do in order to get started with synthetic mobile monitoring at any location around the world.
Real User Monitoring (RUM) has been discussed in great details and what it can provide for companies with mobile app, game or website. It’s has been also stated that Real User Monitoring will be a standard approach for many companies to get how their product does in the wild. However, in many cases, the RUM approach is not possible during the development and not even after release.
In this article, we’ll take a look of few important mobile monitoring user groups that should not rely on real user monitoring and why this is the case for these user segments. Furthermore, this article provides some reason why these app development ‘verticals’ get much better value out from synthetic mobile monitoring.
The Mobile DevOps is a practice of bringing the different disciplines involved in developing, testing, releasing and operating software into a functional inside organizations – or by a team that works closely together. By bringing together developers (Dev) and operations (Ops), the team is able to continuously deliver their product based on continuous feedback and iteration. And as always, there are different practices, habits and different flavors of adopted company cultures that set the behavior for an actual process and daily doing.
In this blog, we’ll take a look at the most common and widely accepted Mobile DevOps ‘process’ with its steps and what those mean. In addition, the focus is to provide insights on how enterprises can get rid of ‘siloes’ inside their organizations for dynamic development, testing, deployment and monitoring.
It’s become widely accepted fact that every second matters in today’s #ConnectedWorld and business depends on #UX to be competitive. If you depend on your users to alert you to the problem then you’ll definitely notice a drop in revenue and uninstalls. What can we do to identify this problem earlier so that we can avoid losing revenue?