With SwiftUI being recently introduced, I was curious if we could take advantage of SwiftUI preview to speed up testing localization and make sure your app looks great for any language.
Introduced in 2019, Apple made UI implementation much simpler with With SwiftUI its UI declarative framework. After some time experiencing with it, I’m wondering today if MVVM is still the best pattern to use with. Let’s see what has changed, implementing MVVM with SwiftUI.
When asked about data structure and algorithm for an iOS development role, there is always this idea that it’s not a knowledge needed. Swift got already native data structure, right? Isn’t the rest only UI components? That’s definitely not true. Let’s step back and discuss about data structure and algorithm applied to iOS development.
For last couple years, I’ve been experimenting different architectures to understand pros and cons of each one of them. Redux architecture is definitely one that peek my curiosity. In this new post, I’ll share my finding pairing Redux with MVVM, another pattern I’m familiar with and more importantly why you probably shouldn’t pair them.
Over time, any code base grows along with the project evolves and matures. It creates two main constraints for developers: how to have a code well organized while keeping a build time as low as possible. Let’s see how a modular architecture can fix that.
I have been interested in analytics tools for a while, especially when it’s applied to mobile development. Over the time, I saw many code mistakes when implementing an analytical solution. Some of them can be easily avoided when developer got the right insights, let’s see how.
Since Xcode 7, iOS developers can generate a code coverage for their app: a report showing which area of their app is covered by unit tests. However, this is isn’t always accurate, let’s see why you should not base your code health only on code coverage.