[May 2017 update: Hyperloop is now a part of our FREE Indie plan, and includes support for iOS, Android and Windows!]
Today, after three-odd years in the lab (including almost a year in public beta), we’re taking the wraps off Hyperloop. Wait–make that:
WE’RE TAKING THE WRAPS OFF HYPERLOOP!
What is Hyperloop? We think of it as Titanium on rocket fuel.
But of course there are always some APIs that are distinct to the OS and not covered by the Titanium API set. To use these capabilities, you needed to build custom Titanium modules in the native OS language. (We provide some of these modules; our Marketplace provides lots of others from community members.)
I want to thank all our teams who’ve made Hyperloop possible. I want also to recognize a few key members of our dev community, whose active engagement across GitHub and Jira contributed mightily to Hyperloop’s final push. These folks are Michael Gangolf, Pier Paolo Ramon, and Brian Garcia– our thanks to each of you!
Added to our recent announcements of App Designer and App Preview, Hyperloop crowns what has been a terrific summer of innovation. We’re excited to see the kinds of innovations these products unleash across our customers and users. (For installation instructions and other details on the 5.4.0 GA release, see the release notes.)
Oh, and yes: we’ve got even more cool stuff in store…
Will classic Titanium modules continue to be supported?
Yes, existing Titanium modules (built with Java for Android and Objective-C for iOS) will still be supported by the SDK.
What is Hyperloop’s relationship with Swift?