Swift is a multipurpose, compiled programming language created by Apple Inc. for Linux and its operating systems. Swift is supposed to be simpler to read and write than other programming languages and more forgiving of mistakes.

Type inference, which enables the compiler to automatically determine the types of variables and expressions, generics, which enable programmers to write adaptable and reusable code, and protocols, which offer a way to define a set of methods and properties that a type must implement, are some of the key features of Swift.

We will go deeper into Swift's features and capabilities, including its syntax, data types, and control structures, in the upcoming posts. Additionally, we'll talk about performance improvement, testing, and debugging as they relate to Swift development best practices. Stay tuned for additional information on using Swift to create robust and dependable software apps!

In previous articles we had seen how to improve the architecture of our code through design patterns and the use of SOLID principles.

What’s Apple MapKit? Have you noticed the number of applications that show us a map in which they place us, indicate interesting places nearby, mark routes …?

Creating a Floating Action Button Surely you have seen some applications in which there is a button that, when pressed, displays a menu with other buttons (which we could call secondary).

Swift Package Manager (SPM) was the dependency manager for Swift that Apple released together with Swift in 2015.

What are SF Symbols During WWDC 2019, Apple introduced a free set of over 1,500 symbols to be used by developers in their applications.

If we want to develop an application that allows data and files to be shared and synchronized between different devices, we will need to use a backend service that allows us to perform these tasks.

When we run an application on iOS, the first function called is (_: didFinishLaunchingWithOptions:) in the AppDelegate.

What’s VisionKit In iOS 11 Apple integrated a library called Vision.