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View ProxyPropertyWrapper.swift
@propertyWrapper
public struct AnyProxy<EnclosingSelf, Value> {
private let keyPath: ReferenceWritableKeyPath<EnclosingSelf, Value>
public init(_ keyPath: ReferenceWritableKeyPath<EnclosingSelf, Value>) {
self.keyPath = keyPath
}
@available(*, unavailable, message: "The wrapped value must be accessed from the enclosing instance property.")
public var wrappedValue: Value {
View basetable.csv
Decoding method Value exists Null Attribute missing
synthesized String property
decode(String, ...)
synthesized String? property
decode(String?, ...)
decodeIfPresent(String, ...)
@stelio
stelio / iterm2-solarized.md
Created Jun 29, 2018 — forked from kevin-smets/iterm2-solarized.md
iTerm2 + Oh My Zsh + Solarized color scheme + Meslo powerline font + [Powerlevel9k] - (macOS)
View iterm2-solarized.md

Default

Default

Powerlevel9k

Powerlevel9k

@tclementdev
tclementdev / libdispatch-efficiency-tips.md
Last active Nov 22, 2022
Making efficient use of the libdispatch (GCD)
View libdispatch-efficiency-tips.md

libdispatch efficiency tips

The libdispatch is one of the most misused API due to the way it was presented to us when it was introduced and for many years after that, and due to the confusing documentation and API. This page is a compilation of important things to know if you're going to use this library. Many references are available at the end of this document pointing to comments from Apple's very own libdispatch maintainer (Pierre Habouzit).

My take-aways are:

  • You should create very few, long-lived, well-defined queues. These queues should be seen as execution contexts in your program (gui, background work, ...) that benefit from executing in parallel. An important thing to note is that if these queues are all active at once, you will get as many threads running. In most apps, you probably do not need to create more than 3 or 4 queues.

  • Go serial first, and as you find performance bottle necks, measure why, and if concurrency helps, apply with care, always validating under system pressure. Reuse

@inamiy
inamiy / SwiftElmFrameworkList.md
Last active May 2, 2022
React & Elm inspired frameworks in Swift
View SwiftElmFrameworkList.md
@chriseidhof
chriseidhof / LICENSE
Last active Jul 16, 2019
A tiny networking library
View LICENSE
Copyright 2015 Chris Eidhof
Permission is hereby granted, free of charge, to any person obtaining a copy of this software and associated documentation files (the "Software"), to deal in the Software without restriction, including without limitation the rights to use, copy, modify, merge, publish, distribute, sublicense, and/or sell copies of the Software, and to permit persons to whom the Software is furnished to do so, subject to the following conditions:
The above copyright notice and this permission notice shall be included in all copies or substantial portions of the Software.
THE SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED "AS IS", WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO THE WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE AND NONINFRINGEMENT. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE AUTHORS OR COPYRIGHT HOLDERS BE LIABLE FOR ANY CLAIM, DAMAGES OR OTHER LIABILITY, WHETHER IN AN ACTION OF CONTRACT, TORT OR OTHERWISE, ARISING FROM, OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE SOFTWARE OR THE USE OR OTHE
@natecook1000
natecook1000 / openRanges.swift
Last active May 27, 2021
Open-ended range operators for Swift
View openRanges.swift
// Open-ended range operators
//
// 100... is equivalent to 100...Int.max
// ...-100 is equivalent to Int.min...-100
// ..<3 is equivalent to Int.min..<3
import Swift
/// Conforming types provide static `max` and `min` constants.
protocol MinMaxType {
View lldb_cheat_sheet.md

LLDB Cheat Sheet

A complete gdb to lldb command map.

Print out

  • Print object
(lldb) po responseObject
(lldb) po [responseObject objectForKey@"state"]
  • p - Print primitive type
@malarkey
malarkey / Contract Killer 3.md
Last active Nov 29, 2022
The latest version of my ‘killer contract’ for web designers and developers
View Contract Killer 3.md

When times get tough and people get nasty, you’ll need more than a killer smile. You’ll need a killer contract.

Used by 1000s of designers and developers Clarify what’s expected on both sides Helps build great relationships between you and your clients Plain and simple, no legal jargon Customisable to suit your business Used on countless web projects since 2008

…………………………