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View dynamic_libraries.swift
This is the simplest way I've found to create a dynamic library in swift, then call a function from it in another swift program.
It doesn't use any package manager nonsense, just a compiled library and executable.
///// Step 1: Create your dylib/dll
View metal_image.swift
/// This is a 'single' function way to get a UIImage from a Metal shader
/// You still need to set up an MTLibrary in your app, but you should be
/// able to fairly readily drop this into a standard XCode app and as long
/// as you have the vertex and fragment shaders compiled into the library
/// you should be good to go.
In your shader file:
View metal_compute.swift
/// This is a very simple command line application to work out how
/// to just run a compute program on the Metal GPU. It's not safe,
/// and will crash without warning if anything goes wrong, but I
/// was just trying to get the bare minimum thing working.
/// It's based off of Apple's sample code here:
/// but I converted it from Objective-C to Swift and stripped out all the OO stuff.
Khrob / test.js.pc
Created Oct 17, 2014
simple return for a postcode test
View test.js.pc
return "some string";