Following up previous articles about common data structure in Swift, this week it’s time to cover the Tree, a very important concept that we use everyday in iOS development. Let’s dive in.
Recently, I was looking into a bug where the UITabBar was inconsistently disappearing on specific pages. I tried different approaches but I couldn’t get where it got displayed and hidden. That’s where I thought about KVO.
Recently revisiting computer science fundamentals, I was interested to see how specific data structure applies to iOS development, starting this week one of most common data structure: the queue.
When I started this blog in 2012, it was at first to share solution to technical problem I encountered on my daily work, to give back to the community. Over the years, I extended the content to other projects and ideas I had. Nowadays, I get more and more feedbacks on it, sometimes good, sometimes bad, either way something always good to learn from.
Last year, I shared a solution to tackle A/B testing on iOS in swift. Now that we have SwiftUI, I want to see if there is a better way to implement A/B testing. Starting from the same idea, I’ll share different implementations to find the best one.
For quite some time now, I’ve been developing an interest to data analysis to find new ways to improve mobile app. I’ve recently found some time to experiment neural language processing for a very specific usecase related to my daily work, sentiment analysis of customer reviews on fashion items.