After doing some more research it seems that the generated app (iOS in this test case), fetches the App JS from server on first run. Possibly caching it, I would assume.
@emmanuel How does it cache/update that JS so the app can be used when internet goes offline?
What I wrote previously on re-signing the code will not work if you add new cordova plugins that need to be compiled in the native code, I was a little tired when writing so just ignore that part. Instead you have to make a custom cordova build that mimics the current one from Bubble.
With the risk of failing hard I will try to put together a basic cordova build with push notification support where you can just change the namespace to your app`s namespace (domain).
That`s nice. (Depending on the price)
But I am trying to see the case. Could you explain a specific case where this would be really beneficial to you?
Trying to understand if you really need the notify service.
Mainly, integrating push notifications to update users of a change in status to their reservations (canceled, updated with additional info, etc…similar in style to UPS My Choice text messaging) is a necessity. If the user isn’t engaging via the native, then my application will switch over to an sms notification.
I suppose I could do without the SMS notifications, but the push notification is essential across android and iOS.
I just got accepted for the Twilio notify program today, but they dont have any Cordova implementations yet, so unless you are planning to do native apps it won`t bear any worthy fruits. You could instead program that logic in bubble if notification not seen / opened within a timeframe, and then send sms instead.