This iPad development tutorial will not cover every single little detail about making an app, but will point you in the right direction so that you can fully learn everything that there is to know about making apps.
Designing An App
It is important that you have the device that you intend to develop for. This will allow you to understand the functionality of the product, and how you can develop an app that fits perfectly with the device's user friendliness.
Market research is important, because it can point you in the right direction in regards to music, sound effects, visuals and playability or performance.
You can do this by using free tools, visiting forums in your niche, or even browsing through the Apple App Store in your chosen category and see what apps people like or do not like at all.
Make sure that you have an idea of what direction you are going in before you begin building an application.
It's important to establish early on what the benefit of your app is, what the goal is, what it will look like, how it will flow and why people will take interest in it.
Making An App
The programming that is involved in developing an app for the iPad has been made much more efficient by the SDK, which stands for Software Development Kit.
This can be downloaded for free at the Apple Developer page, and it includes such tools as the Xcode Editor,
Cocos2d and the simulator.
It helps to be a little knowledgeable with Objective C, which is the backbone programming language of all applications on the Apples operating system.
Even if you are not because, you can certainly familiarize yourself with the inner workings of programming an application, and learn how to communicate well with a small team that you put together, and doing so does not have to cost you a fortune either.
Luckily, the use of libraries and frameworks has made it easier today to copy snippets of code and include them in the Xcode editor, and after downloading the SDK, you can get enough with the programming to actually realize that you can do this on your own.
Source by Suzanna Stone