Kathryn Brusewitz and Brandon Ramirez used Corona SDK to secure first place at Code Day, a weekend-long hackathon put on by Student Research and Development (StudentRND). The organization is a nonprofit that provides a space for college and high school students to learn, innovate and create new technology.
Creating their mobile game “Slide” in just 24 hours, the duo received special praise from the judges for presenting the most complete app of the bunch.
Rafael Hernandez is a composer, teacher and Corona SDK developer. Most recently, Rafael created a video tutorial for beginners – “Learning Corona SDK Tutorial DVD.” In his guest piece, Rafael shares information about the comprehensive, easy-to-use video tutorial, a course that’s great for developers of all levels to learn at their own pace.
Jen Looper is the Corona SDK Boston Ambassador and creator of the Wellesley Code Academy. Gathering at the local library on Wednesday evenings, Jen taught a group of young teens to design and develop cross-platform games with Corona SDK, in just four short sessions.
Flash developers Christian Östman and Richard Åström of A Small Game studio developed the hit Hanger game – a title that received over 60 million plays. After the Flash game’s wide-spread popularity, the duo decided to bring Hanger to the iPhone with Corona SDK. Released in early July 2012, the game landed in Top 10 for Action and Arcade in App Stores around the world.
Competing against over 60 developers, Cesar and Edgar Miranda were awarded first place at Betable’s hackathon in July. Their carnival style-game, Real-Money Gambling, was developed with Corona SDK in the weekend-long event. The brothers attribute their success to Betable’s Real-Money Gambling API ease of use, and Corona SDK’s rapid development capabilities.
In today’s indy dev scene, there are so many tools that help us create games. Software Dev Kits like Corona make it not only easy, but inexpensive to produce high quality games for mobile. When we see that we have all kinds of access to this kind of tech, it’s really easy to jump right in and get lost in the possibilities. We tinker, toy with and make stuff. Oftentimes, we get lost in that part of it. We play with tutorials and stumble upon neat things. Next thing you know, you have this mechanism to assemble puzzle blocks or the basis for a paralaxing background. What you’ve created is “game-like” for sure, but is it something you can release to the public and call a finished game?
Hi! I’m James from Smarter Apps Inc. We’ve recently released a game for iOS called Little Generals that was built with Corona and I thought I’d share just a couple of the lessons I learned while mucking about and making stuff blow up.
Monkeybin was started in Oslo, Norway, in 2010 after Kim Ruben Vatnehagen and I met while working as independent contractors on a big software project. We formed the company with the objective of developing and publishing games for mobile devices and consoles. At first we decided to continue doing sporadic contractor work to make ends meet, but we spent as much time as we could learning what the mobile games world looked like and how it behaved.
I am a 15 year old student who loves music and spends his free time developing with Corona.
There is nothing like downloading a new iPhone app. However, gazing into a screen and tapping it a few times is not enough for everyone. With Corona, not only can one use accelerometer and gyroscope functions, but you can also access an endless pool of APIs.
Mobile app monetization is a tremendous space that is growing daily and is expected to reach tens of billions of dollars in coming years. If you are an app developer looking to monetize, it makes sense to go with the most robust and comprehensive solution available. An app monetization exchange, such as inneractive, offers more options, reaching consumers with relevant ads and optimizing for the most relevant content.