Top cross-platform development framework
Flutter became a star of mobile app development in the past few years
This widget-based technology allows building iOS and Android apps on a one code base. What’s even more exceptional is that it gives a true native-like feeling thanks to its great UI building method.
Open source community
Creating robust and appealing apps in no time is a piece of cake
Open-source community and constant support from Flutter’s creator Google is what makes it grow and offer countless possibilities. Our developers are the part of it, regularly presenting at local and international events and creating their own libraries.
Building a mobile app for Android and iOS with just one go
It allows us to avoid delays and provide a much better time-to-market. Changes can be introduced almost instantly and appear in all versions at the same time – there’s no need to edit more than one code.
An esthetic mobile app with all required functionalities
If you want to join the innovative brands that decided to trust this extraordinary framework, you won’t be sorry. It’s the most recommended way to go. Read more about pros and cons of Flutter.
We always use the most reccommended modern tools following hi-tech trends and taking care of your product’s quality. Choosing the most appreciated partners allows us to make your application both up-to-date and efficient, providing your audience with the best possible results.
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Native vs. hybrid – which technology to choose?
Deciding which type of application will best suit your needs is not easy, as the offer differs in terms of time and cost of project implementation, and you want to know the pros and cons of each approach. You can easily get confused by the ever-changing technology and the mixed signals you get from different sources. So, who’s right? Are there any universal rules you should follow?
Native apps are what most people associate with the word “application”.
They are created exactly for a specific operating system and can only be downloaded and installed on devices for which they were designed. Depending on the operating system for which they are addressed, they are created with the use of the Swift or Objective-C programming languages (for iOS) and Kotlin or Java (for Android). Their very specific feature is that it is impossible to run Android apps on an Apple product and vice versa. Google and Apple are competing companies that don’t make it easy for us.
Native apps pros:
They usually have the best UX because they are loved by users (so much that some of them loudly manifest their loyalty to their favorite operating system).
They have the fastest and most reliable access to a wide range of functionalities of mobile devices, such as GPS, camera, gyroscope or microphone.
Native apps cons:
Higher development costs because the application must be written separately for each operating system if we decide to publish in both the App Store and Google Play.
As a result, the update process is also more complicated and must be carried out for each operating system separately.
The need to implement two separate teams of specialists with appropriate programming experience for each operating system, which increases the time and cost of production as well as maintenance of the mobile application.
There are other platforms than Android and iOS, but these two are the most known and loved.
Android’s market share is larger, probably due to the number of smartphone manufacturers, while Apple is the sole developer of iOS devices. In total, there are over 5 million applications for these two leading platforms, and historically, it was quite expensive to create one mobile solution for them both.
Hybrid apps pros:
The decision to write an application in Flutter brings a reduction in time and costs, because only one team of specialists works on the code.
One development team is less likely to misunderstand an app’s specification and features, which happens sometimes for two different natively written applications.
Flutter is based on so-called “widgets”, which can be freely compared to Lego bricks. They are small, reusable pieces of code that connect with other elements to form the whole application. Thanks to this solution, the process of development is much more efficient, because it doesn’t involve the need to rewrite the same code in different parts of the app.
Hybrid apps cons:
Share of hybrid technologies in the market is only 4%, although statistics show a sharp increase in recent years due to the huge support for the development of Flutter technology from Google.
Flutter doesn’t yet have as many libraries and ready-made components as native technologies, which can be problematic for more complex projects that require multiple integrations.