What is better to say:

  • I am continuing to do something.
  • I am carrying on doing something.
  • I keep doing something.

How to say it better if, for example, I continue to make my mobile application better.

I'd like to put this text in release notes.

What's better in terms of general English and particular usage?

  • 1
    Your question is hard to understand. That said, I think you mean: I'm continuing to improve my mobile app. I'm continuing to make my mobile app better. Either one. – Lambie Jun 5 '17 at 16:42
  • 1
    In most contexts, a native speaker would probably say I'm still [doing something], but we'd need a much more precise context to say whether and which alternatives might be used instead. – FumbleFingers Reinstate Monica Jun 5 '17 at 17:15
  • You've got me right. I want to say "I'm continuing to improve my mobile app". To indicate a process which is still active and is planned to be active further. – Eugene Lisitsky Jun 5 '17 at 17:46

I think you are probably trying to say something like

We appreciate your support and feedback as we continue to improve our app.
We appreciate your support and feedback as we keep improving our app.

which is a different situation than

Q: How is your app coming along?
A: I am continuing to improve it (every day).

carry on (BrE) is not quite right, since it often implies continuing from a stopping point which ou have not indicated happened. It also has other meanings if you are not careful with context.

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