More than 85 percent of Ionic mobile apps work fast and reliably on their first tests. The framework enjoys an excellent reputation for stability, which is an issue that might concern some developers in ecommerce companies. One option is to test the app on different devices, which is standard practice in ecommerce. Mixing Ionic code with native UI code allows developers to produce working apps at astonishing speed. The framework's best feature is its simplicity. Developers can use it to make prototypes, test ideas, conduct market research and build fully functional apps that can be distributed commercially. Ionic can cut development time in half, leverage CSS transitions and transforms for animations and exploit available processor time.
Security breaches remain an ever-present concern in ecommerce, but there's little chance that anyone can get users’ data from Ionic apps if they're encrypted with AES. If someone is able to modify the source code, he or she would need a password, which falls under standard ecommerce security arrangements. If a hacker is determined enough, he or she could drill down or decompile any app regardless of whether it's native Android or iOS or Ionic. The Ionic framework doesn't generate any greater risks. Hackers attack data in multiple ways for insights, so ecommerce companies simply need to think differently about security in the age of collaboration, cloud applications and mobile devices.