Min & Lwin Maung

Name a new technology that Min isn't interested in. Min has developed on all mobile platforms from latest Windows 8 to Windows Mobile 6.5. Of course that also means that he has had countless smartphones and tablets. Min is often honing his skills by aggressively competing in hackathons dating back to his days at Dominican University. Being technologically agnostic, he does not stop tinkering with mobile platforms like Android, he creates his own personal microcontrollers for robotics projects. When he's not coding, he's building robots. When he's not adding more robots to his robot army, you will see him speaking at conferences such as That Conference and CodeMash. Monday through Friday, you'll find him at Polaris Solutions, cranking out .Net code and writing apps in ASP.Net, KendoUI, Knockout.js, Node.js, and other web solutions.

Lwin Maung is a Microsoft Windows Development MVP and Senior Technical Architect for Concurrency. Lwin is an expert on mechatronics with over a decade of consulting experience. He has consulted for small startups, fortune 500 companies as well as NGOs world wide. Lwin's mobile applications have been featured on technology sites such as engadget, gizmodo, and pocket now. He has also designed and created programmable microcontrollers as well as microcontroller controlled robots from the ground up to use in teaching children(and teens) simple programming. In his free time, Lwin teaches and mentors highschool and university students who are building applications and developing hardware prototypes. Lwin was also involved in creation of various certification exams for Microsoft. Lwin is highly active in the development community and helps run Chicago Code Camp. You can find him speaking various technical conferences and code camps.

@IAmMinMaung | @LMaung
Polaris Solutions | Concurrency, Inc


Adding Accessibility in Your Xamarin Forms Application

Have you noticed that most mobile applications do not have accessibility within the app, or utilize system settings? Ever noticed that the font is too small but you can’t change the font size? All the mobile applications have accessibility capabilites, but most applications don’t use them. I will show you how to read system settings and apply it in your app. Adding something as simple as font size detection should be in all applications. Why stop there? Let’s add language detection too. There is no limit to adding different accessibilities. Come join me on my experiences and journies of how I endabled accessibilities in my line of business apps using Xamarin Forms