For those without the tech knowhow, developing an app has traditionally been a costly, time-consuming ordeal, with many falling at the first hurdle: finding the right developer. Cofounded by Dr Eban Escott, Indi Tansey, Matt Francis, and David Burkett, Queensland startup Codebots aims to open up app development to the non-techies among us, creating an […]
If you think about it, there is a lot to for startups to learn from the process that Hollywood uses to make movies.
Almost two years since the recommendations on the future of the local video games development industry were put forward, the government has responded.
A survey of Australian game developers found the industry generated $118.5 million in the 2016-17 financial year, up from $114.9 million the previous year, with 75 percent of studios surveyed projecting future growth.
Aiming to play a part in building “more technology businesses that should be built, not just the ones that can be built” is Dapper Ventures, an initiative of Perth development agency Dapper Apps.
The IGEA has announced the launch of The Working Lunch, a program which aims to equip women looking to enter the gaming industry with skills and mentorship.
Embracing innovation is Lend Lease, the developer behind projects including the Adelaide Oval, Melbourne Quarter, and the Barangaroo Precinct in Sydney.
Brisbane-based Hydric Media works with brands to create apps for music discovery and curation, including SoundCloud track discovery app Wonder.
Through a private mobile platform, Kindom allows parents to record their child’s medical and developmental data and store it in one secure space.
Through an online platform, Bugdojo connects the coding work of small to medium teams to QA professionals for quick, high-quality testing.
For Robot Circus, innovating in the mobile space meant looking towards developing engaging titles that would serve as a social enterprise.
Westpac-backed VC fund Reinventure has today announced its seed investment in Melbourne-based payment middleware platform Doshii.
So, how would we go about selecting an outsourcing partner for ourselves were we in the shoes of a technology business that doesn’t have too much money to burn, but is poised for action for the fear of getting into a dodgy arrangement with an out-of-the-country outfit, unable to deliver as expected?