The ‘clarification’ comes days after a Pakistani tech agency known as Qboxus claimed that Agarwal and Khandelwal bought the code for Mitron from the corporate for $34 (~Rs.2,500). The duo, nonetheless, disputed these allegations in the middle of the interview.
While they admitted that the app relies on code bought from a third-party developer, they claimed it’s not Qboxus. According to them, they purchased the preliminary prototyping code from an Australian firm known as Envato market. “We are the legal owners of the codebase of Mitron”, they stated.
They additional claimed that they’d fully revamped the preliminary code to make it appropriate for scalability and safety wants. “You cannot cater to the daily traffic of 2 million users if we continued to use the product as it is”, they stated. Agarwal and Khandelwal additionally claimed that every one person knowledge is being saved in Amazon’s AWS servers in Mumbai.
The denial from the Mitron co-founder comes days after the app returned to the Play Store. Google had earlier pulled down the appliance from its platform, citing violation of its “spam and minimum functionality” coverage. The app has gained huge reputation in India, garnering greater than 50 lakh installs since launch. Mitron is at the moment solely out there on Android, however Agarwal and Khandelwal claimed that it will likely be out there on iOS quickly. So, have you ever tried out Mitron? Let us know within the feedback down under.