Apigee has a new platform for customers to manage API-driven business efforts that extends from purchase-to-payment of digital assets. The service is meant for organizations, such as telecommunications providers, that sell services delivered through an API.
Wireless operators expose their application programming interfaces (APIs) to developers to make services richer, more tightly integrated and robust, but they really do it for another important reason: to make money off their assets.
To date, the monetization part has been tricky despite huge growth projections thanks in large part to transaction-based billing systems that weren't built for an app world. API company Apigee is hoping to help with a new platform it says will let operators monetize their APIs without ripping out their legacy billing systems.
Apigee is announcing the launch of its Enterprise Monetization Services today, a complete end-to-end solution for companies seeking to monetize their APIs and other digital assets. In this phone interview with Anita Paul, Director of API Products, and Bryan Kirschner, Director of the Apigee Institute, I had a chance to dive deeper into what makes this product a leap ahead of its competitors. The product will be available sometime in August.
While just about everyone agrees that there is something akin to a new economy emerging around application programming interfaces (APIs), finding ways to effectively monetize those APIs has eluded a lot of organizations.
To address that specific issue, Apigee is rolling out today an extension of its API management platform that gives organizations the ability to set terms and conditions around who gets to use what API for how long during a given period.
Apigee announced Apigee Monetization Services, a new platform to help organizations monetize API environments.
Apigee, which refers to itself as the API company, has launched a new platform to help enterprises monetize their APIs, the Apigee Enterprise - Monetization Services.
Apple AAPL +0.56% clothing in a store near you soon? Initial reactions to Apple hiring Yves Saint Laurent CEO Paul Deneve have focused on the iWatch. But could Apple really have hired the CEO of a major fashion brand to help sell a watch? Unlikely. Impossible in fact.
After graduating from the University of Michigan in 1998, Brian Mulloy followed the path of many of his classmates, fleeing his home state for a job in a bustling city. But after 10 years of working in technology start-ups in San Francisco, he has returned as founder of a company in Detroit’s budding technology sector.
It is time to stop the stampede to create capacity to analyze big data and instead pursue a more balanced approach that focuses on finding more data sets and understanding how to use them to improve your business. The goal should not be to create one big factory that can handle any data set, no matter how big. Instead, we should be seeking to create an extended supply chain that accepts data from a wide variety of sources, both internal and external, processes that data in various nodes of the supply chain, passing data where it is needed, transforming it as it flows, storing key signals and events in central repositories, triggering action immediately when possible, and adding data to a queue for deeper analysis. The era of the massive data warehouse is coming to an end. The era of a distributed data supply chain is just beginning.
The drugstore chain builds an open API layer that lets mobile app developers connect to its corporate systems.
Walgreens, the drugstore chain and $71.6 billion retailer, builds an open API layer that lets mobile app developers connect to its corporate systems. For example, Instagram app users can send their photos to Walgreens for printing.
Apigee, a provider of API technology and services for enterprises and developers, has announced new functionality in its leading API platform that automatically converts SOAP (Simple Object Access Protocol) Web services to REST (Representational State Transfer) APIs in a matter of minutes.