Posts Tagged “English”
by LINE Engineer on 2014.5.20
[日本語バージョン] Development for the Firefox OS version of LINE began during the second half of 2013, and the app was officially released in February of the following year. LINE for Firefox OS is currently used in 19 countries around the world, and ranks high in the apps with the most number of downloads in the Firefox Marketplace. This unique version of the LINE app has also received favorable reviews from users, and it is the only app in the Popular Top 7 to maintain a consistent four-star rating. The Firefox OS version of LINE may be receiving rave reviews, but the creation process for the app was no bed of (…)
by hayaishi on 2014.4.21
Hi there. My name is Hayaishi, and I’m part of the Technology Strategy Department here at LINE. I’d like to share a few details about the development process of the iOS version of the LINE app in this blog entry.
by Seokchan on 2014.4.7
[日本語バージョン] In this article, we’re going to discuss how LINE goes about measuring and improving the level of quality offered by our products from a user perspective, as we continue to expand globally. It does bear mentioning that the processes outlined in this article only cover a portion of what actually goes on here. Every one of our developers, designers, and business representatives all contribute to the process in their own unique way.
by ナミル on 2014.3.18
Introduction In a previous post,* we gave an overview of how we came to adopt the networking protocol “SPDY” for use with the messaging service offered on LINE. This time we would like to go into detail about the various features that SPDY has to offer. *Adopting SPDY in Line – Part 1: An Overview, http://tech.naver.jp/blog/?p=2381
by LINEセキュリティセンター on 2014.3.11
Greetings, this is the LINE Security Center. LINE has grown into a global messaging app enjoyed by people from all around the world. We are proud to say that LINE not only offers incredible ease of use, but also a secure environment where users’ information is kept safe and secure.
by Christopher on 2013.1.11
We are constantly striving to improve the user experience of Line. Given the nature of Line as a communication tool, one way to do this is to reduce the time it takes to send and receive messages. Making the connection to our servers more efficient is one way to accomplish this. Until recently, Line had been using HTTP to transmit messages. HTTP, well known for its use in web browsers, has its strengths and is well understood. It has its downsides as well, however. Simply put, HTTP was not designed for the types of real-time applications we see nowadays. HTTP is based on a simple request/response model: you send a (…)