The Level 2 Award and Certificate in Mobile Application Development and Enterprise provide learners with the skills and knowledge required to develop and take a mobile app to market.
Learners will gain an end-to-end understanding of the mobile app development and enterprise process, involving planning, development, iteration, marketing, and distribution.
These qualifications are practical in nature and are ideal for budding entrepreneurs who have an interest in developing mobile apps or for those who want to work in the field of mobile app development.
There are no specific entry requirements for the qualifications.
The Level 2 Award in Mobile Application Development and Enterprise comprises two mandatory units and three optional vocational units.
Learners must achieve ten credits in total:
You will be assessed through activities that are internally set by your tutor/assessors.
You will create portfolios of evidence devised through written and practical activities.
There are no additional external assessments for these qualifications.
You may use the skills and knowledge you develop to progress to relevant computing and/or business qualifications, including Access to Higher Education Diplomas.
You will gain the skills required to start developing mobile apps. As such, this course may also provide a gateway to employment (within an organisation or freelance).
Apprentice Sam Mount is helping Derby’s Cathedral Quarter Hotel to improve its social media presence. He is one of three apprentices recruited by the hotel across its operations in a new partnership with Derby College. One of the city’s top boutique establishments, the hotel is a business focused on customer experience, and values its social media credibility highly.
Sam’s work plays an important role in communicating and engaging with customers as well as building the hotel brand through creative platforms. He attends Derby College on day release every two months as he works towards an NVQ award.
While the social side of university life appealed to me, I wasn’t convinced that I wanted to study for three years, especially when there was no guarantee of a job at the end of it. I’d always been interested in both the software and hardware aspects of computer technology, so when I saw the social media opportunity on the national apprenticeship website, I decided to give it a go.