Latest in Appreneur

Image credit:

BBC Radio 4 show highlights challenges for 'appreneurs'

Share
Tweet
Share

Sponsored Links

The entrepreneurs among you who develop iOS apps might want to check out the podcast of this weekend's The Bottom Line show on BBC Radio 4. In a roundtable discussion titled "The App Industry," Evan Davis spoke with three iOS developers about the challenges of being an "appreneur" -- an entrepreneur who deals in the world of apps.

This segment was a fascinating look inside the heads of three iOS developers and what it takes to not only make a good iOS app, but get that app recognized by Apple. Most interesting for me was their candor in talking about how easy (and not so easy) it is to work with Apple to try to get your app promoted on the App Store and the challenges of running a financially successful app business.

The developers Davis spoke with were Professor Anthony Steed, co-founder of Chirp; Max Whitby, co-founder and CEO of Touch Press (maker of The Elements for iPad and Solar System for iPad); and Barry Meade, co-founder of Fireproof Studios (maker of The Room).

Readers can listen to the episode for free online and download it for free on iTunes via The Bottom Line's podcast.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Share
Tweet
Share

Popular on Engadget

LG's rollable OLED TV goes on sale for $87,000

LG's rollable OLED TV goes on sale for $87,000

View
New trailer for 'The Mandalorian' season two brings back most of our old friends

New trailer for 'The Mandalorian' season two brings back most of our old friends

View
Intel sells its NAND flash memory business to SK Hynix for $9 billion

Intel sells its NAND flash memory business to SK Hynix for $9 billion

View
Can Evernote make a comeback?

Can Evernote make a comeback?

View
The SSC Tuatara has broken 330 mph and shattered a world speed record

The SSC Tuatara has broken 330 mph and shattered a world speed record

View

From around the web

Page 1Page 1ear iconeye iconFill 23text filevr