Sorting arrays is a very common task. Swift has a built-in feature that is fast and easy to use. In this article you’ll learn all the details.
Memory management, retain cycles and the usage of the keywords weak and unowned are a little bit confusing. On the other hand it’s very important to understand this topic properly because retain
Swift provides you some handy functions like filter and map for manipulating arrays. In this post we will take a look at filter and how you can combine it with map.
The keyword guard has been introduced in Swift 2. It was a little bit inconspicuous at the first sight, but it has a lot of power. In this article we will take a look at three uses cases for guard.
Error handling is a very important topic and I’ve written already a blog post about that topic. You can also check out my talk about that topic on the Swift Summit in San Francisco. In this post
The so-called Nil Coalescing Operator is an interesting operator, that you can use for working with optionals.
C-style for-loops will be removed in Swift 3. This may seem a little bit strange at first sight. But Swift has some features that allow better loop structures.
Let’s start by looking
Recently there were some interesting reports and articles about the state of Swift. In this post we will discuss them and put them in perspective.
The Swift and Objective-C interoperability is very good so that it is very easy to use both Swift and Objective-C in one project.
In Swift you can easily create public properties with private setters. It makes your code much safer and shorter.
On December 3, 2015, the Swift language was released as open source. It also involves a roadmap for Swift 3, which will be released in fall 2016.
If you are using a lot of nested indentations, your code becomes rapidly unclear – the pyramid of doom. You can avoid this by using the keyword guard.