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Displaying Episode 73 - 96 of 473 in total
In this episode we extract episode information from the podcast feed and render them as cells on the podcast detail screen.
Attaching gestures works quite a bit differently in SwiftUI than in UIKit. In this episode we will look at the @DragGesture property wrapper and how we can use gestures to update custom state that we can then use to transform our UI.
SwiftUI's declarative nature makes building UIs incredibly easy. In this episode we will build a wallet UI with cards. We will create a CardView so we can reuse it in multiple places. Then we will use transforms to alter it's size and position. Finally we will see how declarative animations work as we expand the cards apart.
In this episode we clean up some autolayout warnings, implement some changes to support dynamic text, then move our attention to presenting the podcast detail screen when tapping on search results. Since the data is coming from various places we introduce a Data Manager to move that responsibility out of the view controller.
Now that we've seen a taste of SwiftUI, let's dive into a real example and build an app. We'll have a first look at @State variables we can use to creating a binding between our state and our UI, and we'll run into a few puzzling errors and see how we can coax Xcode into giving us the right error message.
Back from WWDC 19 and blown away by the announcements. There's a lot to cover, but we'll start by digging into the most exciting announcement: SwiftUI. This is going to change everything...
You may encounter a scenario where you want to decode some JSON that contains an array of objects that may be of a different type. In this episode we examine such a scenario, where we have a feed that contains an array of posts, but each post object can be of a different kind, such as text, image, or video. We will take a look at how to solve this by introducing a protocol called DecodableClassFamily, and along with a Discriminator that will inform the decoding logic which type it should decode. We'll then take this working example and make a reusable solution using Swift Generics.
In this episode we customize our call-to-action Subscribe button. Using @IBDesignable and Interface Builder we can preview how it looks in the various button states without having to recompile and run in the simulator every time.
In this episode we create some more custom @IBDesignable views, this time for a padded genre label where we use the intrinsicContentSize to make a label take up more space and give itself a little padding. We also create a separator view that draws a thin line to separate sections visually.
In this episode we create a custom UIView subclass that draws a gradient overlay. This allows us to overlap the podcast information above the artwork slightly.
In this episode we start laying out the Podcast Detail screen. We'll start by using an embedded view controller for the header portion, which contains all of the top-level information about the podcast. We'll then see how we can utilize this child view controller to contain all of our outlets and how to pass data from the parent view controller to the child.
To get the information we need for the Podcast Detail screen, we’ll have to get the feed URL and parse it. There’s no built-in Codable support for XML, so we’ll look at using FeedKit to parse the feeds and extract the relevant information we need.
In this episode we build another API client to search for podcasts matching a term and customize the UI and behavior of the search bar. We display the recommended podcasts first, then when a user types in a term we show the matching podcasts from the iTunes API.
In this episode we take the response from the top podcasts feed and decode the JSON into models using Codable.
It's time to start talking to external APIs to get the data we want to display in the app. We start by exploring the API we want to consume with Paw, a useful macOS app. We then create a simple API client class that abstracts most of the boilerplate logic around how to handle the various URLSession outcomes.
Working with images from the network is such a common task in iOS development. In this episode we'll cover a useful library called Kingfisher, which gives you a simple API for downloading and caching images from the network. We also look at two ways for configuring our image view, one using User-Defined Runtime Attributes and the other by using awakeFromNib in code.
In this episode we add our tableview cell styling to match the design, using autolayout to arrange the views and using the Xcode View Debugger to find and fix a visual glitch when using dark background cells.
In this episode we start building our first table view cells. We then build a protocol to represent Reusable Views, such as UITableViewCells. With this protocol you can supply a simple type reference and the reuse identifier and casting happens for you. Leveraging Swift's protocol extensions allows you to leverage your conventions to write cleaner, safer code.
We start out by creating our first view controller (Search) by creating some structure to keep things organized by logical function (rather than by subclass) and create a storyboard to hold each tab. The main storyboard then uses Storyboard References to keep things tidy.
We start from a blank project template, then add our first storyboard and tab bar controller. We also introduce a mechanism for skinning the app with a Theme type.
We’re kicking off a brand new series on building a podcast app from scratch. Along the way we’ll deal with implementing some custom UI, transitions, networking, local persistence, and of course audio playback.
In this episode we export the assets used in our Sketch design in a format we can use in an Xcode project. Using the Make Exportable button, we can easily export known sizes or size multiples (like 2x and 3x) and have them output as PNG files.
In this episode we take a look at the prototyping features of Sketch that allows you to link artboards together with transitions, then preview the app on an mobile-sized window. This can be a valuable tool in your arsenal when working with clients to convey ideas, nail down the navigation and flow of an application, which is something difficult to communicate with static pictures alone.
In this episode we design the "player bar" which will be a persistent view above the tab bar that we can use to control playback or get back to the play from anywhere else in the app.