Inspectors in SwiftUI

What I love most about SwiftUI is how the same code adapts to the environment and provides platform-specific solutions. This is how SwiftUI allows us to run the same code on all Apple platforms available on the market. This week, we will talk about inspectors, another API that perfectly adapts the platform it is running for.

Content margins in SwiftUI

SwiftUI introduced a set of view modifiers, allowing us to manage the safe area in our views efficiently. In many cases, the safe area is where you want to put your content. Today, we will learn about the new content margin concept that SwiftUI introduced and how it differs from the safe area.

Deep linking for local notifications in SwiftUI

Notifications are crucial for keeping users engaged with your app. Almost all of my apps provide notifications that not only launch the app but also navigate to different parts of the app. Today, I want to share how I build deep links for local notifications in my apps.

Trigger value pattern in SwiftUI

The recent version of the SwiftUI framework introduces a trigger value pattern across its APIs. Trigger value allows us to attach a view modifier that runs its action whenever the trigger value changes. You can find this pattern while using sensory feedback or launching keyframe animation in SwiftUI. This week, we will learn how to build custom view modifiers using trigger value pattern.

Building async button in SwiftUI

Swift Concurrency became a vital part of my development stack. I leverage the power of the new Swift Concurrency features like async/await and task groups almost everywhere. SwiftUI Button type doesn’t support Swift Concurrency out of the box, but it is flexible enough to allow us to build a button type supporting Swift Concurrency.

Where Swift Concurrency will run your function?

Apple released Swift 5.5 almost three years ago. The main addition to the release was the Swift Concurrency feature. It introduced async and await keywords, allowing us to build concurrent apps in a new way. This week, we will learn how Swift determines where to run your function in a concurrent environment.

Global actors in Swift

The Swift language allows us to define thread-safe types using actors. Actor type automatically manages exclusive access to the data it protects. But what if we need multiple types protected with a mutually exclusive access? That’s why we have global actors, and today, we will learn how to use global actors in Swift.

Discovering Swift Async Algorithms package

Another week on a series of posts about discovering Swift packages. This week, we will discover the Swift Async Algorithms package, allowing us to completely switch from the Combine framework to the Swift Concurrency feature with async/await. We will learn what the Swift Async Algorithms package offers to eliminate the Combine framework.

Discovering Swift Collections package

I want to continue the topic of the valuable Swift packages that I use in my apps. This time, we will talk about the Swift Collections package, providing us with a bunch of helpful collection types that Swift language doesn’t include out of the box.

Discovering Swift Algorithms package

Almost every app I built and supported includes the Swift Algorithms package. However, I noticed that only some developers are familiar with it. Today, we will discover what the Swift Algorithms package offers us to write better, safer code for complex algorithms.