The evolution of cloud technology has drastically reduced
the time and effort to ship an idea to the market. You neither need costly
physical servers nor expensive maintenance engineers. Moving to the cloud takes
care of everything. The best part is you only pay for what you use. This is a
boon for individual developers and start-ups.
What is in this book?
Ever wondered how apps like Uber, Whatsapp, Snapchat,
Instagram, Feedly, etc. work? Uber provides you locations of available cars
real-time. Whatsapp, Snapchat lets you send text, photos and videos instantly.
Instagram enables you to share photos. Feedly gives you news of your interest.
This book teaches you to build such cloud apps.
Who is the book for?
1. You are a computer science student looking
to learn industry skills.
2. You have basic coding skills and want
to learn cloud development.
3. You are a software engineer with years
of experience but don’t understand the cloud.
4. You want to move your service to cloud.
5. You want to develop cloud apps.
“Febin does a brilliant job of introducing cloud computing
jargon in layman’s terms while at the same time carefully guiding the reader in
getting started in building cloud apps practically without spoon feeding
Naresh Annangar, Sr. Security
“Cloud computing is no more the future; It is the present. From
playing a game on Facebook to reading an e-book on a Kindle, everything is
driven by cloud computing around us. This book makes learning fun, interesting
and you get to solve real world problems .If you are a wannapreneur,
entrepreneur, a student or someone who wants to start off with cloud computing,
then this book is for you. Beware this book gets you addicted to cloud
Febin John James is the
Chief Technology Officer of Boutline (BoSports). He also work as a tech
consultant. He has conducted workshops on cloud computing since his college
days. He had the opportunity to work with several tech start-ups during his
tenure at the Microsoft Ventures Acceleration Program. He has also bagged
devices, cash prizes and recognition from companies like Intel, Blackberry and