There is always more to QR Codes than what we see through our eyes. Gone are the days, when QR Codes were scanned for payments only. Owing to its flexible nature, this technology has made its way in almost all the industries - banking, retail, finance, HR and payrolls, education, and marketing, just to name a few. However, the way it has navigated its path in the healthcare sector is highly commendable. A recent study by Juniper Research states that by 2022 the number of QR code coupons redeemed via mobile will reach 5.3 billion. This means various industries, especially wellness and healthcare will surely benefit from this.
Just picture this – you are halfway through the meeting, and you realize that you haven’t purchased a gift for your loved one. There is no going back. You need the gift by the end of the day, but work keeps piling up. With work taking priority at times, running errands like these might seem like a hassle. Now, when you can solve the problem with a click of an app, is there something else that you’d be looking for? Deleezy comes as a relief for someone who is looking for a same-day and last-minute delivery service. And to add to that it offers seamless and speedy pick and drop service for everyday items. This delivery company has its headquarters in Maple Ridge, British Columbia, Canada.
Imagine building an app with just its idea in your head or a weak structural skeleton. Can you guess what the outcome would like? Scary, isn’t it – all that time, effort and money just to create a below average app with several bugs. Hence, what we need is a diagram that presents the outcome of every possible action and whether the outcome of that product will satisfy the customers and meet their goals. In short, wireframes anticipate how the buttons will function in the apps and also let the developers know the functionalities that are absolutely necessary and the ones that are too ambitious.
What are the first few logical steps after your roll out your mobile application? Let’s take a look:
Have you heard of a phrase ‘The first impression is the last impression’? Let’s say that you’ve gone for an interview. When you step into the interview room, what does the interviewer base his first judgment on? Correct, the way you are dressed and your overall grooming. Similarly, when you launch a product into the market, the first thing the users will notice is the look and feel of the product.
But just because a product looks good, doesn’t mean that it performs in par with the expectations. For instance, your interviewer may think that you look great, but if you cannot answer his questions correctly, then you will not get the job.