Designing a watchOS app in Swift always felt to be quite tricky. I could spend hours tweaking redoing layout and constraints. With SwiftUI supporting watchOS, I wanted to have a new try at it, releasing a standalone app for Apple Watch.
Shortly stepping back from coding for a week and reading about the community, I realized it how easy it is to be crushed by anxiety: I see so many great things happening every day, things I want to be part of, but at the same time getting anxiety to be good enough. This is my thoughts of how to face the impostor syndrome.
A recurring challenge in programming is accessing a shared resource concurrently. How to make sure the code doesn’t behave differently when multiple thread or operations tries to access the same property. In short, how to protect from a race condition?
Even though the iOS ecosystem is growing further every day from Objective-C, some companies still heavily rely on it. A week away for another wave of innovation from WWDC 2020, I thought it would be interesting to dive back into Objective-C starting with a MVVM pattern implementation.
Since January, I’ve been slowing down blogging for couple reasons: I started doubting about myself and the quality of my content but I also wanted to focus more on some fundamentals I felt I was missing. So I committed to a “100 day challenge” coding challenge, focused on data structure and algorithm in Swift.