A delivery app is a web or mobile application that enables users to order and pay for goods and services. Delivery apps usually include an interface for viewing the status of in-progress deliveries, ordering additional items, tracking orders in transit, and reviewing previously completed deliveries.
Delivery apps are typically related to task apps, but they also have much in common with travel apps and transportation rental apps. Amazon is the most well-known delivery app, and Uber Eats and Grubhub are other popular examples of delivery apps.
A white label mobile delivery app that offers drivers the flexibility to pick which tasks they want to do in which order.
This delivery app is similar to Weedmaps or Eaze. The MVP version does not need realtime tracking, GPS functionality, or other frills. Just a customer logs in, buys product, and someone from the business delivers it.
A delivery app can grow by offering new services that make the most of its existing infrastructure. This includes adding new features that are tied to the primary purpose of the app, such as expanding its food delivery service to include a subscription model with a free trial period.
A delivery app typically faces the same risks as a ridesharing app. You will want to ensure that you can meet all of the legislative requirements for delivery apps in your target market. You will also want to ensure that you have feedback mechanisms in your app (such as ID verification) to ensure high driver performance and to protect drivers from abusive rider behavior. In addition, it is very important to ensure that your app will work regardless of whether the delivery destination is at an address or within a building or complex.