A new program is developing on a network of mobile devices to bring live TV to the home, Axios has learned.
Mob programming is a trend that began in late 2014 when mobile devices began playing games that could be broadcast on broadcast television.
These games are known as mobbed.
The devices connect to a broadcast channel and broadcast their games to thousands of users at once, and the program itself can be played in the home.
But the trend has spread beyond TV and now to mobbed apps.
Mob Programming is a subset of TV programming, and as of September, there were nearly 700 apps available for Android and iOS devices, according to comScore.
While this means more than 100 million users of mobile phones and tablets are now participating in the new game, there are still many unanswered questions about the programs capabilities.
For instance, some questions remain about the apps accuracy, such as if they have the ability to recognize faces, or how long the games run.
And as of late September, the apps weren’t available for Apple’s iOS platform.
Mobile apps can’t use all of the capabilities that traditional TV programs have, according the New York Times, and many of them have issues with latency and battery life.
The New York-based mobile gaming company Mob Gaming Labs announced that it is developing Mob Programming for mobile devices, Axiom reports.
Mob programmers are expected to debut on Android and Apple’s mobile platforms next year, and it has not yet been confirmed whether the app will launch on Google’s Android platform.
Mob programs are meant to stream on a small number of devices at a time, and users must connect to the app through a network to access the program, which can be a hassle for many users.
In order to stream, Mob Programming needs a broadcast network and a smartphone or tablet to stream games to.
For instance, a Mob Programming game requires a smartphone app, while a standard TV program can stream on any mobile device.
But Mob Programming games also allow users to interact with other users, and Mob Programming programs are also able to interact on other platforms such as the Roku TV, Roku Player, and Apple TV.
While Mob Programming is still a very new phenomenon, it is already gaining momentum.
The mobile gaming app Mobbing was launched in 2014.
It was launched on a few mobile devices and has since been downloaded more than 50 million times.