You’ve checked out your app via various lenses. You think you’ve succeeded in developing an effortless functioning, problem solving, visual pleasing app. Now, you need to see how your app is going to act in a live environment.
Android makes this easy. iOS likes to keep things in a controlled setting. There’s bad and good to both techniques. The bottom line is you need to go through one last hoop. You can just upload your app file on any android device and test it live. From here on out in your Android app development method, you can monitor the progress of your app from your device. iOS needs you use a platform called TestFlight to beta test your app.
Step 12: Release Your App
You’re at the finish line. You’ve brought your app to reality. The last step is to bring it to the world. With any luck, you’ve gone on to solve a big issue. Your app should have features that can make someone’s like easy. Nonetheless, you’ve achieved something huge. Now it’s time to display it.
Again, android and iOS are quite different when it comes to marketing apps. If you stick with creating apps, you will see a pattern develop and that is that Android is a just a little less strict. Again, there is bad and good to both approaches. As an app entrepreneur, you’ll need to learn the regulations for both.
You can just add your app to the android play store. It will not be reviewed instantly. You will be selling your app right away. On the other hand, iOS will review your app before it can start selling. While there’s is no set time frame for the team at Apple to review your app.
A second round of testing is critical. In this round, you will have both a functioning app and a user interface to test. All your app screens should accurately work at this point, and your app should be aesthetically-appealing too.
You need to run lots of tests on your app in its finished form to make sure the feel and of the app satisfy your expectations. Proto.io and Pixate are good platforms for testing your app. Both of these programs will let you put clickable links to use your app. They will assist you in assessing the final layers, design, and interactions of your app too. You can use the info you get from this testing stage to help you go forward.
You may be asking yourself over and over at this point, “Didn’t I do this with my wireframe?” The answer is, “Yes, sort of.” While this may seem just like your wireframe, it’s much more detailed. Your wireframe was only the frame of your app. At this point, your app should be both visual pleasing and operating.
Step 10: Modify and Adjust
You’ve taken your model for a spin, and you’ve discovered that there are just a few more adjustments you need to make. Now that you’ve viewed your app in its fully functioning state, you need to bring the troops back and request they should do the same.
Ask the same folks who viewed your app in its enhancement phase to assess it in its testing phase too. Again, open yourself up to solid criticism and use the feedback wisely. Remember, these are the folks who you want using your app. Last, ask your designer and your developer to make any adjustments that you feel would be helpful to your app.