Apple has officially announced WWDC 2015 event dates, ticket registration details and how-to sign-up details. More details can be found here regarding the news.

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The way that apps and games are distributed and consumed has shifted greatly in the past decade, with the likes of the App Store and Google Play permitting anybody with a little knowledge to create, share, and potentially forge a living from making apps. Those looking to create apps, games and experiences on Microsoft’s Xbox One will be pleased to learn that the software giant has finally launched an SDK to select testers, with view to a broader roll-out for interested devs in the coming months.

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In order to develop and release applications through the App Store or Mac App Store, devs must be subscribed to Apple’s Developer program, which costs $99 per year in the United States. In the United Kingdom, the price has long been set at £60 per annum, which, at current exchange, is slightly cheaper than Stateside developers. However, Apple has hiked the price for some nations within the European Union, and while Brits looking to join the party will now have to pony up £79, the yearly premium has risen in Germany from €80 to €99.

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You only have to look at the number and sheer diversity of the Google Play Store’s app hub to gauge how many developers are currently working on creating, updating and improving upon the vast array of mobile apps that have manifested over the past few years. The Big G announced all the way back in 2013 that it was working on an Integrated Development Environment (IDE), an infrastructure designed to enhance and improve the process of developing apps, and now, Android Studio 1.0 is ready for prime time for those running Windows, OS X and Linux. Full details, as well as info on how you can get started with Android Studio, can be seen below.

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The smartwatch industry has continued to evolve and expand over the past couple of years, and with the Pebble start-up campaign having been credited with forging this new-found product group for wrist-worn tech, many of the biggest names in the mobile arena have since joined the party. From Samsung to LG, Motorola to Sony, a host of powerful companies have already rolled out wearables, and most of them run Google’s Android Wear. But as is the case in the smartphone and tablet industries, Apple will soon offer a fierce rival to the Google-made platform, and if you’re looking to build apps for Apple Watch, the video tutorial embedded below will help you get off the ground.

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Microsoft is behaving rather generously these days, making moves that are honestly shocking to say the least. In its latest outburst, the software giant has made Microsoft .NET open-source, made a version of Visual Studio available for free to allow for cross-platform Linux, Mac, Android and iOS development.

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Apple has released the open source ‘Darwin’ code of OS X 10.10 Yosemite in a roll-out that occurred last night, and considering the release of Darwin 10.9 last year, has popped up right on cue.

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The fact that all iOS apps need to be approved by Apple in order to make their way into the App Store is both a blessing and a curse for the platform, but nobody can deny that it, most of the time at least, guarantees at least some sort of minimum design quality. It also means that developers often need to jump through hoops in order to get their hard work in front of those that they hope will download it.

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Microsoft BUILD and Apple WWDC are over and done with, and as ever, it’s Google’s turn to wow us with some exciting new announcements and developments. With a new version of Android in the works along with news pertaining to Android Wear, Glass and the many other weird and wonderful side-projects that Google has going, the I/O 2014 keynote promises to be one of the more eventful show-pieces we’ve seen from the search giant in recent years. Below, we talk through what’s next.

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There may not have been any hardware announcements, but Apple surely made up for any disappointment with the volume and quality of the software it showed off. It’s been a big day in the world of iOS and OS X, so we thought it is best to have a quick rundown of what’s been announced and give you a chance to relive the whole keynote by linking to the official live stream of the WWDC 2014 event. We’ll be covering some of this in more depth, but if you want a quick glance at what all the fuss is about, this is where to get it.

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Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference, otherwise known as WWDC, kicks off in less than two weeks’ time, and in advance of the event’s commencement, the fruit company has just updated its official WWDC app for WWDC 2014. As you might expect, the whole app has been given the standard iOS 7 makeover, accented throughout by a neat orange tint, and if you’re planning on heading down to the event, it provides all of the information you’ll need.

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Apple’s Developer site is often found to have left security holes within its infrastructure, and while the Cupertino outfit tries its utmost to ensure these flaws are few and far between, it’s the nature of the beast that every now and again, problems must be dealt with. Over the weekend, the Dev Center went offline for maintenance works, but while this is a frequent occurrence – particularly given that new iOS releases are almost always dished out on a Monday – the purpose this time around was to fix an issue that leaked private info of accounts all the way up to CEO Tim Cook.

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