Sorry, I was to lazy to publish release notes for version 1.7.12 (published in February 2017) and version 1.7.13 (published two weeks ago). So here they are. The release is tagged on GitHub as well as released via Cocoapods.
Normally you only need the “Allow app extension API only” for extension targets, to get warned if you are accessing API which is not available for extensions. I had enabled it for a framework to make sure I didn’t call forbidden API.
I found this issue at the same time as this other issue because my client complained about both problems: Not seeing any documentation via Quick Help as well as the generated header unnecessarily containing internal classes. This problem was already present in Xcode 8, as evidenced by somebody asking about it on Stack Overflow.
I found this new issue when developing a framework for a client. I have all Swift code in a module and added nice documentation comments to all of the public methods and properties.
In Xcode 8, you could Open+Click on any property, class or method and you would see the documentation from these comments. This would work regardless if you are in Swift or Objective-C code.
Now with Xcode 9 that suddenly doesn’t work any more from Objective-C code. In Swift files it still works, both in the module itself as well as an app importing it.
When I started blogging on Cocoanetics.com in early 2009, I had been dabbling with iOS development for little under a year. That was the same time when I turned full-time, when my prior employer decided to have someone cheaper doing my job (Windows PC Helpdesk). This initial blogging frenzy was the way most of my clients found me, both for components as well as custom app development.
The previous release of DTCoreText was in February, 7 months ago, so it was about time to release an update for the about 50 commits that were made by community contributors since then.
About a year ago, I got contacted with an unusual request: how can users with iPhone to participate in WebRTC video conferences?
All other desktop browsers already did support WebRTC, and Safari on Mac needed a plugin for it. But Mobile Safari never supported Flash or any other plugins. But I knew how to achieve this and this resulted in the development of the Klickerr.com app.
Since Klickerr.com launched today, I would like to tell you something about it. Besides the question how I solved the riddle, you might like it as way to offer coaching services for pay to an international audience. Or you might be interested in learning new skills from international experts.
For a tvOS app I needed to efficiently group by a certain column and then count the resulting rows or sum the value. And since I do everything in Swift 3 these days, I couldn’t find any suitable example on line. But I eventually figured it out.
With the release of iOS 10.3 Apple has also added functionality to iTunes Connect to let you respond to reviews. What’s really cool about this: Apple will send your reply as email to the user’s AppleID!
Time flies. It’s already 4 weeks since we relaunched XcodeJobs.com on February 1st. At this point it is reasonable to inspect some of our metrics to determine how it is going so far.