Building apps in the kids space can sometimes seem complicated. There are many rules and legal requirements that do not exist when building technology for adults. Luckily, in most cases there are pretty easy solutions around, but they might not be as well known. I wanted to touch on one of those areas today: YouTube embeds.
Containers are a critical part of SuperAwesome’s infrastructure, allowing us to grow very rapidly without losing focus on our goals.
Sometimes, some really simple changes can allow you to save you money, build simpler infrastructure, ensure a better developer experience, and reduce maintenance.
By the time a child is 13, advertising platforms designed for adults will have captured over 72 million pieces of data on them, sharing that personal information with hundreds of other companies. Fundamentally, children are using an internet which was never designed for them. CEO Dylan Collins took to the stage at VivaTech earlier this year to talk about why the solution to this problem isn’t coming from Silicon Valley…
In Episode 15 of #Kidtech, Craig Donaghy, Head of Community and Insight at PopJam (SuperAwesome’s safe social platform) and Sam Clough, a strategic insights consultant who works primarily in the kids and parents sector discuss the topic of family democracy and children’s influence on purchasing.
About six months ago we started work on Rukkaz, a video platform designed for the needs of kids and family content creators. We thought it was a good time to start talking about details. Patrick Frater in Variety was kind enough to spend some time with us and has an excellent summary of our progress and plans.
RISE Conference 2019: How kids are disrupting the internet and why Big Tech needs to invest in kidtech
In 2018, kids were 40% of all new internet users globally. Across the world, new laws for kids privacy, screen-time and online identity are being passed in reaction to this trend. This has significant impacts for the world’s biggest technology companies.
Kids’ major online concerns are hackers, bullying and seeing something inappropriate, but we have a lot to learn from their ‘lesser’ worries.
Bjorn Jeffery is a digital strategy and consumer culture advisor who is perhaps best known for his role as founder and CEO of Toca Boca – a play studio that makes digital toys for kids on touchscreen devices.