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.
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.
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.
For the past months, I keep going further in RxSwift usage. I really like the idea of forwarding events through different layers but the user interface stays sometimes a challenge. Today, I’ll describe how to use RxDataSources to keep things as easy as possible.
Not that long ago, I wrote how to pair RxSwift with MVVM architecture in an iOS project. Even if I refactored my code to be reactive, I omitted to mention the unit tests. Today I’ll show step by step how to use RxTest to unit test your code.
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