We see more and more complex apps being developed with Backendless. Once an app is released into production, making changes to a live backend becomes very risky and could destabilize the app. App-to-app deployment from Backendless is here to help.
Backendless App Blueprints released in Version 6 let you get a jump on your development process by starting with a prebuilt app foundation.
In this edition of the Backendless Spotlight, we visit with the creator of a unique new messaging app startup with a humorous slant. PuppetChat takes the concept of filters seen in many social apps and turns it on its head, allowing users to put their voice to a real physical puppet.
Backendless increased the limits on Cloud Code deployment size for the Cloud 9 and Cloud 99 plans. Now, developers can deploy more of their business logic and dependencies. The new limit for Cloud 9 is 20 MB and for Cloud 99 is 100 MB.
In this edition of the Backendless Spotlight, we take a look at a yoga application startup that uses motion tracking and data to guide its users. Zenia acts as a virtual yoga instructor that can analyze your movements to help you improve your form and maximize your yoga sessions.
In a previous post, we described how to use the custom business logic code generator to create Backendless timer code. The previous post left off at the step when the Backendless Console created the code.
In a previous post, we wrote about Backendless server-side timers – blocks of code which run on a pre-defined schedule. A timer is a Java class and can be created by hand. The most tedious part is figuring out the scheduling definition. Currently, this is done by declaring the timer’s schedule through a JSON object…
There are two types of custom business logic (Cloud Code) scripts supported by Backendless – API event handlers and timers. In this post, we will review the latter. A timer is a server-side program deployed to the Backendless server infrastructure which is scheduled to run on a pre-defined schedule.
This is an introductory post for a very broad feature – injecting custom server-side logic into Backendless. There are a lot of smaller features in Cloud Code (also known as Custom Business Logic), but it’s worth it to start with a general overview.