Title: Thinking in SwiftUI
Author: Chris Eidhof, and Florian Kugler
Publisher: Hacking with Swift
Subject: Swift / Computers & Technology / Programming / Apple Programming
Format: PDF, EPUB, Source code, video
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1, App Architecture – iOS Application Design Patterns in Swift + Video
2, Optimizing Collections – Write custom collections in Swift with a strong focus on performance
3, Advanced Swift update for swift 5- A deep dive into Swift’s features, from low-level programming to high-level abstractions.
4, Core Data – Core Data best practices by example, from persistency to multithreading and syncing
5, Functional Swift – Learn core concepts of functional programming with Swift and leverage them in real world code.
6, Thinking in SwiftUI + Video
SwiftUI is a radical departure from UIKit, AppKit, and other object-oriented UI frameworks.
In SwiftUI, views are values instead of objects. Compared to how they’re handled in object-oriented frameworks, view construction and view updates are expressed in an entirely different, declarative way. While this eliminates a whole category of bugs (views getting out of sync with the application’s state), it also means you have to think differently about how to translate an idea into working SwiftUI code. The primary goal of this book is to help you develop and hone your intuition of SwiftUI and the new approach it entails.
SwiftUI also comes with its own layout system that fits its declarative nature. The layout system is simple at its core, but it can appear complicated at first. To help break this down, we explain the layout behavior of elementary views and view containers and how they can be composed. We also show advanced techniques for creating complex custom layouts.
Finally, this book covers animations. Like all view updates in SwiftUI, animations are triggered by state changes. We use several examples – ranging from implicit animations to custom ones – to show how to work with this new animation system.
What’s Not in This Book
Since SwiftUI is a young framework, this book is not a reference of all the (platform-specific) Swift APIs. For example, we won’t discuss how to use a navigation view on iOS, a split view on macOS, or a carousel on watchOS — especially since specific APIs will change and develop over the coming years. Instead, this book focuses on the concepts behind SwiftUI that we believe are essential to understand and which will prepare you for the next decade of SwiftUI development.