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Moving On

We have a difficult announcement to make. Beginning today we’re winding down the Parse service, and Parse will be fully retired after a year-long period ending on January 28, 2017.

Introducing Heroku + Parse

One powerful feature of Parse is Webhooks, which lets you connect your Parse app to any server on the web to use a custom server environment rather than Parse’s hosted Cloud Code. We’re always looking for ways to make Parse easier to use, and recently, we released Node.js middleware to make it easier to connect…

Open Sourcing Our Facebook and Twitter Integration Frameworks

In recent months, we’ve open sourced our iOS, Android, .NET and Javascript SDKs, marking a big step towards learning and building better than ever with the Parse community. Today, we’re excited to announce that we are open sourcing our Facebook and Twitter integration frameworks for iOS and Android. Both of these power one of the…

Submit Your Questions for Ask Parse Anything

Last month, we were joined by two special guests from our engineering team with a special edition of the Ask Parse Anything Series. Now, we’re taking your thoughts and ideas for the October installment! Submit here until 11:59 PM PDT on Friday, October 16th, and visit us on Monday, October 26th to view our responses….

Open Sesame: Parse .NET SDK

Four weeks ago, we open-sourced our iOS and Android SDKs. Today, we’re happy to announce that our .NET SDK is also now completely open-source! Following the concept from our previous blog post, .NET SDK adopts the pattern of separating a component into State and Controller. Since State is simply a dumb object that stores data,…

Using Node.js with Parse

The Cloud Code environment is the fastest way to get some dynamic application logic running online. But as your app grows, you may want more features, like the ability to use arbitrary node.js modules or to test things locally. The Parse Hooks API makes it possible to use your own node.js server in conjunction with…