February 6, 2020:Read More
February 6, 2020:Read More
Yes, we can. A lot of companies that do product development and are good at it also think they are good at application modernization, while companies that have done application modernization say they never want to go through that painstaking process ever again.Read More
It's that time of year when we get ultra-excited for our favorite developer event - Microsoft Build - the quintessential geek event! You want code? There's tons of code. You want Microsoft technical gods and goddesses - Build's got 'em. It's in Microsoft's hometown so all of the smartest and best Microsoft technical folks will be speaking and hanging out.Read More
Ok, it's all very fine and dandy to talk about the case for automated migration from .NET to HTML5 as a way to reuse proven code, but what are the real economics here? Are we talking about a lot of savings, or just a tiny improvement?
Let's say you've got a line of business (LOB) application that just chugs along, doing its line of business thing, day after day, week after week, year after year. Every big company has at least one of these, often dozens and dozens.Read More
There's been a strong push by the user community to open-source VB6 in order to ensure a better future for both the language and the developers. In early June, Microsoft officially confirmed that it will not be open-sourcing VB6. We have advice for those of you who are ready to move off of Visual Basic and on to more modern languages and platforms:
Many of our customers ask us about whether or not it makes sense to move applications to HTML5. At Mobilize, we've been working with HTML5 for several years now and we believe it's good and getting better all the time:
Microsoft said they'd end support for Windows XP and they went and did it. A lot of people thought they'd delay it yet again, but this time it's real. No more support. (Unless, of course, you want to pay Microsoft a truly exorbitant amount of money.) Now you're faced with making a decision about what to do with your Windows XP PCs. We've been asked by several customers if using anti-virus software is a solution for the lack of support from Microsoft.
Windows XP is out of support on April 9, 2014. That’s less than 7 weeks away and the clock is ticking. We know that increasing complexity of business environments, higher operational costs and big data requirements have placed pressure on IT departments to find solutions fast. The last thing you want to worry about is a legacy operating system. If you’re still running Windows XP, chances are good it’s because you’ve got a legacy application that only runs in that environment. You’re probably reluctant to change it because of the cost, time and complexity.