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If your game app lags, all it takes to get back into action is pressing the refresh button. No harm done, just a little irritation on the user side. The same experience is hardly acceptable for a banking app - if you seem unreliable or insecure, you won’t get a second chance on the market.
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For years, Java has been the standard for developing Android apps. In 2011, JetBrains presented Kotlin, a new statically-typed language running on Java Virtual Machine. In 2017, during Google I/O, Kotlin was announced as an official language for Android development. As Kotlin is a modern programming language with powerful features, it gained popularity among Android developers. It was placed second on the list of the most loved programming languages in the Stack Overflow Developer Survey 2018.
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In May 2017, the Android team at Google announced first-class support for Kotlin, a statically typed programming language that runs on the Java Virtual Machine (JVM). Kotlin is built by JetBrains, who (it is worth noting) is also responsible for developing the JetBrains IntelliJ Java IDE, which Google’s own Android Studio is based on.
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The introduction of Kotlin has brought up a number of questions. Where did it come from? Should already successful apps that are written using the traditional stack adopt the recently popularised programming language?  
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If you're a mobile app developer, Java was probably your go-to language for building Android apps. But did you know that new languages that might challenge Java's leadership in the Android world are popping up all over the place? One of them is Kotlin, a relatively new language some people believe is on its way to replacing Java on the mobile development scene.
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On 17 May 2017, Google announced their first-class support for Kotlin, which means that Kotlin became an official language for Android app development. Since then, JetBrains proved that Kotlin can also be successfully used for writing iOS apps – the official app of KotlinConf 2017 was built entirely in Kotlin and supported iOS, Android as well as most browsers via its web app. With the growing support for both major mobile platforms Kotlin is bound to gain in popularity, and its future seems not to be confined only to Android. You might have heard about Kotlin and asked what it is and whether it is worth choosing this technology over Java for Android mobile development. This article was written to provide answers to these questions - and more.
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Video chats are implemented in a great many applications. Facebook’s Messenger, WhatsApp, Skype, Google Hangouts, or Slack – they all have it. If you want to follow their steps and implement a video chat in your application, you might encounter some problems. Most of them are paid solutions that only use their provider’s servers. That’s why I created VideoChatGuru, an open-source solution accessible to anyone who wants to have a video chat in their app.
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Coolcal is our attempt to test a new approach to Android development. We focused on Kotlin as it is a statically typed programming language for JVM, Android and browsers. The result is a showcase app which shows the current weather linked with your upcoming events. Read on to see how we did it.
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