Many times with app development there will be a need to store quite a bit of relational information within your app. This could be any data, for example what if you needed to store data about an managers and their employees. Core Data is the perfect solution to these types of problems. In this recipe, We’ll walk you through setting up an application that utilizes core data.
As a developer you quickly find out that many of the more useful apps require a web backend of some sort. This presents a problem for developers looking to build something without wanting to create a website and a RESTful API service to support their app. There are a number of platforms that seek to solve this problem, but the one I’ve been playing with lately is Parse. Parse so far has impressed me for a number of reasons, but mainly because it’s free for quite a few requests and really easy to use. This tutorial will walk you through getting started with parse and demonstrate some of the nifty features.
iOS Programming Recipe 16.2: Populating A UITableView With Data From The Web – iOS 7 and AFNetworking 2.0
This article will be nearly the same as Recipe 16, except that it will cover AFNetworking 2.0 and iOS 7 instead.
- You have a grasp on Xcode basics. If not go get some education here.
- I also recommend reading the other two tutorials on creating table view as I’ll be building on some of the concepts in those tutorials: Recipe 11 Part 1 & Recipe 11 Part 2
Sometimes it can be handy to either translate an address into a set of coordinates, or get an address from a set of coordinates. These processes are known as geocoding and reverse geocoding respectively. This quick tutorial will go over how to do these things using location services.
This week we’re gonna check out some of the mapping functionality available in iOS 7. If you haven’t heard by now, developers now have nearly full access to 3D mapping API’s. Now, you can show you’re own 3D maps.