• Number of platforms
• Design requirements
There are two choices here: native and hybrid / multiplatform.
"Native applications" are written in the same programming language as the platform for which the mobile applications are designed. For example, for iOS, it's Swift and for An, it's Java. These applications are generally faster and more reliable.
b) hybrid / multiplatform
"Multiplatform" means that they are designed for many platforms – usually, An ♪♪♪♪♪ and iOS. They are similar to native applications, but they are designed from a group of Web and native technologies distributed through a native application store.
2. Design requirements
If your application has design requirements that can be modeled, it takes less time – and the cost savings are passed on to you. A rule of thumb: The more you customize, the more it will cost you.
Visual aspect: That's what gives your app its appearance. The importance of visual design can best be summed up by a quote from the product design icon.
UX Design: The design of the user experience concerns its operation. It is the design discipline that studies user behavior and uses the data to design user experiences that yield specific results.
Icon, logo and branding: The branding can be a powerful asset. In fact, according to Peter Thiel, a single brand can give you a monopoly on the market. The icon is what makes you notice in the App Store and has a big impact on the user's decision to download your app.
Writing: The best user experiences have the copy that excites and forces. It is very difficult to identify the style of voice and tone that match the brand of your application. To succeed, you'll need a compelling copy that will inspire users to explore the app.
3. the complexity
It is there that it becomes delicate. When you want to create complex features or integrate other platforms, the development process and quality assurance can take longer, which is factored into the cost.
Typical complexities include:
Information provided by third parties