SDK or sdk may refer to:
The SDK was used by two of the top five applications created during the Victorian Government Infrahack Hackathon
Kamcord's initial product was an embeddable SDK for iOS which allowed users to record game clips and highlights. Once recorded, the user could upload the clip to Kamcord's platform which incorporated social features like profiles, comments, and sharing.
The SDK contents are separated into the following sets:
Combined with Xcode, the iOS SDK helps developers write iOS apps using officially supported programming languages, including Swift and Objective-C. Other companies have also created tools that allow for the development of native iOS apps using their respective programming languages.
New SDK versions accompany new iOS versions.
The iOS SDK (Software Development Kit) (formerly iPhone SDK) is a software development kit developed by Apple Inc. The kit allows for the development of mobile apps on Apple's iOS operating system.
The Oculus SDK is directly integrated with the popular game engines Unity 5, Unreal Engine 4, and Cryengine. This allows for developers already familiar with these engines to create VR content with little to no VR-specific code.
The iOS SDK is a free download for Mac users. It is not available for Microsoft Windows personal computers. To test the application, get technical support, and distribute applications through App Store, developers are required to subscribe to the Apple Developer Program.
Content for the Rift is developed using the Oculus PC SDK, a free proprietary SDK available for Microsoft Windows (OSX and Linux support is planned for the future). This is a feature complete SDK which handles for the developer the various aspects of making virtual reality content, such as the optical distortion and advanced rendering techniques.
While originally developing iPhone prior to its unveiling in 2007, Apple's then-CEO Steve Jobs did not intend to let third-party developers build native apps for the iOS operating system, instead directing them to make web applications for the Safari web browser. However, backlash from developers prompted the company to reconsider, with Jobs announcing on October 17, 2007 that Apple would have a software development kit (SDK) available for developers by February 2008. The SDK was released on March 6, 2008.
Rebtel launched an SDK in September 2012, allowing independent developers to integrate voice calling and instant messaging in their apps. The Rebtel SDK currently supports app-to-app communication over data, such as 3G or Wi-Fi and uses the same backend as Rebtel’s own apps. Developers can decide how to handle user management, ringtones, calling screens and other aspects of the user experience.
At its height, nearly 500 games utilized Kamcord's SDK including True Skate, My Talking Tom, and Goat Simulator. In 2014 they expanded their SDK into Android and exceeded 25 million clips shared from over 1 million gamers.
The SDK is a free download for users of Mac personal computers. It is not available for Microsoft Windows PCs. The SDK contains sets giving developers access to various functions and services of iOS devices, such as hardware and software attributes. It also contains an iPhone simulator to mimic the look and feel of the device on the computer while developing. New versions of the SDK accompany new versions of iOS. In order to test applications, get technical support, and distribute apps through App Store, developers are required to subscribe to the Apple Developer Program.
The SDK also contains an iPhone simulator, a program used to simulate the look and feel of iPhone on the developer's computer.
By managing the battery drain stemming from constant GPS tracking, Bluedot's SDK enables smartphones to react to and perform actions when entering areas as precise as 10 meters wide - 20X the precision of other solutions. The SDK enables pre-built actions and conditions to be triggered when users enter these precise locations.
Content developed for the Development Kit 2 using SDK version 0.8 or above are compatible with the Rift; however, content developed for the Development Kit 1 or with older versions of the SDK will have to be recompiled using the latest SDK version to be compatible.
AMD APP SDK was available for 32-bit and 64-bit versions of Microsoft Windows and Linux but was removed from AMD's official website. A developer stated in a forum post that the SDK was discontinued as the required libraries are now included with the drivers.
Bluedot developed and operates an SDK, a software development kit embedded in mobile applications, that intelligently manages the GPS chipset on the Android and iOS platforms and provides battery efficient, precise location detection to smartphones.
The Software Development Kit makes it possible to create your own Swinxs games. The Software Development Kit and the game source codes are released and can be downloaded from the Swinxs website. In order to program and test new games the SDK is equipped with an emulator.