Attributed Strings have always been hard to work with. The most basic implementation, in UIKit, would be something like this:
This is bad enough, but it’s even worse for SwiftUI. The current accepted answer on Stack Overflow uses
UIViewRepresentable and some other unnecessarily complex code. …
Most big apps have some sort of help center, also known as a “knowledge base.” You know, the “What can we help you with?” screens.
Search up “knowledge base software,” and you’ll find countless services that offer this functionality… but have you looked at their pricing?
If you’ve created a new SwiftUI app using Xcode 13, you’ll notice that
Info.plist is gone. It’s not a bug. According to the Xcode 13 release notes:
“Projects created from several templates no longer require configuration files such as entitlements and
Markdown is probably the easiest way to edit and format rich text. It’s also extremely popular, and pretty much everyone knows how to use it.
So, want to implement Markdown in your app? It used to be… complicated. You’d need to use a third-party Markdown parser, then display the result…
The developer could not even bother taking their own screenshots, it just HAD to be something taken straight from my app. But I have to give credit where credit is …
This is insane. Is there any way I can also report the apps?
Ever since Apple released the iPhone X, using the safe area has been a must-do for developers. You don’t want your work hidden under the notch or clipped beneath the status bar or under the rounded corners, etc.
In 2016, Apple released an iPad version of Swift Playgrounds. Paired with an external keyboard, it’s almost as good as Xcode and a lot faster, but it’s slightly oversimplified. Sure, you can write code, but what about adding files or playing audio?