Skip to content

Instantly share code, notes, and snippets.

Avatar
🏠
Working from home

Zeeshan Khan zeeshankhan

🏠
Working from home
View GitHub Profile
@zeeshankhan
zeeshankhan / Hacking UIView Animation Blocks.md
Created Aug 1, 2022 — forked from nicklockwood/Hacking UIView Animation Blocks.md
This article was originally written for objc.io issue 12, but didn't make the cut. It was intended to be read in the context of the other articles, so if you aren't familiar with concepts such as CALayer property animations and the role of actionForKey:, read the articles in that issue first.
View Hacking UIView Animation Blocks.md

Hacking UIView animation blocks for fun and profit

In this article, I'm going to explore a way that we can create views that implement custom Core Animation property animations in a natural way.

As we know, layers in iOS come in two flavours: Backing layers and hosted layers. The only difference between them is that the view acts as the layer delegate for its backing layer, but not for any hosted sublayers.

In order to implement the UIView transactional animation blocks, UIView disables all animations by default and then re-enables them individually as required. It does this using the actionForLayer:forKey: method.

Somewhat strangely, UIView doesn't enable animations for every property that CALayer does by default. A notable example is the layer.contents property, which is animatable by default for a hosted layer, but cannot be animated using a UIView animation block.

View webview-inject-javascript-full.swift
import UIKit
import WebKit
class ViewController: UIViewController {
override func viewDidLoad() {
super.viewDidLoad()
// Configure the web view for JavaScript injection
configureWebView()
View HierarchyListExpanded.swift
// Original article here: https://www.fivestars.blog/code/swiftui-hierarchy-list.html
import SwiftUI
struct FileItem: Identifiable {
let name: String
var children: [FileItem]?
var id: String { name }
View Gradient.swift
import SwiftUI
import PlaygroundSupport
struct ContentView: View {
@State var gradientAngle: Double = 0
var colors = [
Color(UIColor.systemRed),
Color(UIColor.systemOrange),
Color(UIColor.systemYellow),
Color(UIColor.systemGreen),
@zeeshankhan
zeeshankhan / safari-reading-list-to-instapaper-csv.rb
Last active Jul 16, 2020
Safari Readling List to Instapaper CSV (a ruby script for macOS)
View safari-reading-list-to-instapaper-csv.rb
# 1. Open Terminal.app.
# 2. Type "cd Desktop" and Enter.
# 3. Type "open ~/Library/Safari/ ." and Enter.
# 4. Copy `Bookmarks.plist` file to the Desktop.
# 5. Back to the Terminal, type "ruby safari-readling-list-to-instapaper-csv.rb" and Enter.
# 6. Open Instapaper Settings (https://www.instapaper.com/user), and select "Import from Instapaper CSV."
# 7. Upload `instapaper-import.csv` from the Desktop.
require "plist"
require 'csv'
View firebase-iOS-breakdown
// How to:
// 1. Go in the Firebase Analytics Dashboard
// 2. Filter iOS Platform only
// 3. Scroll down, select `Device` under the "What is your audience like?" widget
// 4. Export the CSV data (top right of the corner, there's a `...` menu with Download CSV option)
// 5. Open the file and select the iOS breakdown raw data
// 6. Replace your data with the sample data in this script
// 7. Run the script in a Xcode Playground
// 8. See the terminal output
@zeeshankhan
zeeshankhan / ResultDemo.swift
Created Nov 7, 2016
A simple demonstration of Result
View ResultDemo.swift
import Foundation
import XCPlayground
XCPlaygroundPage.currentPage.needsIndefiniteExecution = true
typealias JSONDictionary = [String: Any]
enum SomeError : Error {
case zoError
}
@zeeshankhan
zeeshankhan / result.swift
Created Oct 23, 2016 — forked from damianesteban/result.swift
Swift 3 updated code with simple examples from this fantastic article: http://alisoftware.github.io/swift/async/error/2016/02/06/async-errors/
View result.swift
// A Gist.
struct Gist {
let id: String
}
typealias JSONDictionary = [String: AnyObject]
// These methods are "helpers" to transform Data -> JSON -> Result<[Gist]>
func jsonFrom(data: Data) -> Result<AnyObject> {
let json = try! JSONSerialization.jsonObject(with: data, options: [])
@zeeshankhan
zeeshankhan / OptionalMatching.swift
Created Oct 23, 2016
Optional value (pattern) matching through enum
View OptionalMatching.swift
import Foundation
let x: String? = nil
let y: String? = "Hello Y"
switch (x,y) {
case (.some(let a), .some(let b)):
print("So \(a) and \(b)")
case (.none, .none):
print("None")
View Closures.swift
let staionary = ["Black Pen", "Blue Pen", "Red Pen", "Green Pen", "Notebook", "Science Book", "Physics Book", "Maths Book", "CD", "Laptop", "Flopy Disk", "Keyboard", "Mouse", "mac OS", "iOS", "LinuxOS", "AndroidOS", "tvOS", "watchOS", "WindowsOS", "iPad", "iPhone", "iPod"]
let books = staionary.filter { (item: String) -> Bool in
return item.containsString("Book")
}
let pens = staionary.filter { (item) in
return item.containsString("Pen")
}