Recently, I’ve been more and more curious about web experience through mobile apps. Most of web browser apps look alike, I was wondering how could I recreate one with WebKit and SwiftUI. Let’s dive in.
To move an existing iOS app codebase to SwiftUI can quickly become a challenge if we don’t scope the difficulties ahead. After covering the navigation and design layer last week, it’s time to dive deeper into the logic and handle the code migration for a database and the user preferences.
If SwiftUI is great for many things, migrating completely an existing app codebase to it can be really tricky. In a series of blog posts, I’ll share how to migrate an iOS app written in Swift with UIKit to SwiftUI. Today, let’s start with the navigation and the UI components with storyboards.
Did you ever have to share your screen and camera together? I recently did and it was that easy. How hard could it be to create our own? Today, we’ll code our own webcam utility app for macOS in SwiftUI.
When creating new features, it’s really important to think about how our users will use it. Most of the time, the UI is straightforward enough. However, sometimes, you will want to give some guidance, to highlight a button or a switch, with a message attached. Today, we’ll create a reusable and adaptable overlay in Swift to help onboard mobile users for any of your features.
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