How to create an android app in 30 minutes for free with no programming skills
No Programming Skills Required
Learn how to create an Android app from start to finish in 30 minutes. No experiance, or programming skills required.
Everything you need to know and which free tools are available. We will take a step by step guide to enable you to develop an Android app and launch it on the Play Store without any previous knowledge of android app development.
This book will show you how to create your Android App, how to make it available to others in the Google Play Store and tips and techniques to promote your app.
Learn how to create a fully functioning app by yourself with no programing skills
I believe anyone is able to create an Android App.
Step by step guide
For new developers step by step instructions with pictures.
Get your android app in the Play Store
Complete how to guide with pictures to get your mobile app in the Play Store.
Learn how to Promote your app for free
Bonus Section, how to market and promote your app for free.
About The Author
CHRIS CLARKE is a top internet web developer, having created websites for the last 17 years reaching thousands of visitors on a daily basis. 5 years ago, Chris moved into developing Android apps with over 100k downloads in the first year. He lives in Wilmslow, Cheshire with his wife and two kids. Chris loves educating and inspiring others to succeed and live the life of their dreams. Learn more about Chris at www.cheshirecreativepublishing.com
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. 2003, 221ppWhether you like a good story, social history, computers, or are just nostalgic about Joe Lyons’ “caffs”, A Computer Called LEO is an appealing tale, illustrated with black and white photos, about the advent of the first computer.
Georgina Ferry conjures up the image of some 300 female accounts clerks, clacking away continuously on their Burroughs mechanical calculators checking bills against takings for the 250 or so J Lyons & Co high street teashops in the 1930s. The manager of the accounting operation in pre-war times was a bright young man called John Simmons. According to Ferry, as Simmons surveyed the room “all he saw was a waste of human intelligence” and he began to dream of the day when machines would be invented capable of doing all this work automatically. Within 10 years he made the first stage in that dream a reality by persuading the board of Lyons that their company must become the first in the world to build its own electronic digital computer. A Computer Called LEO is the wonderful story of this one remarkable man’s ambition and success in achieving it.
Ferry interweaves LEO’s story with the history of computing. British mathematicians have played an integral role in this development ever since the days of Charles Babbage (1792-1871). Like Simmons, Babbage had been interested in improved factory management. The ultimately tragic figure of Alan Turing and the wartime development of computers at Bletchley Park also figure in the lead up to LEO.
Development was delayed by World War II and Ferry expertly goes on to tell how, on November 29, 1951, LEO took over Bakery Valuations and became the first computer in the world to run a routine office job. But it wasn’t until 1954 that LEO was judged reliable enough to finally take over from the clerks. By the following year, John Simmons had fulfilled his dream and was able to declare that “LEO leaves clerks free to use their brains to their own greater benefit and the service of the community”. One needs to add that to Lyons & Co’s great credit this was achieved without any compulsory redundancies; indeed employment increased. Britain led the world in computer development at the time and there was considerable potential for the turning of a cottage industry in to an international money-maker, but that required considerable investment.
The end of Ferry’s story of LEO tells of how Britain let an advantage slip from their grasp as US money, muscle, management and determination took over and IBM went on to win the day. —Douglas Palmer.