jvm, java, android
I wrote simple helper which allow loading specific certificate to SSLContext. You can use it to support HTTPS connections which rely on a untrusted certificate. By untrusted certificate, I mean this one which server is certified but system denies it (doesn’t trust it) for some reason. I found it very useful to load particular certificate dynamically.
I had a chance to play a little bit with a nice pod that is called StatefulViewController, created by Alexander Schuch. StatefulViewController works with both UIView and UIViewController, and allows you to introduce placeholders for their different states: Loading, Error, Empty or Content. Everything is based on an intuitive protocol and after providing your placeholder views and implementing required methods everything works like a charm. You can find this pod on Alexander’s github. I’ve looked into the code of this pod and I found a few things that I want to share with you today.
When I started writing Swift code, I found out that my beloved IDE(AppCode) for Objective-C, was not doing as well as I thought it would. Moreover, I’ve noticed that XCode did better job in terms of handling CocoaPods, autocompletion, debugging etc. It was more than enough for me to say sorry to XCode and leave AppCode for some time to let it solve it’s problems. I really miss it’s Objective-C features like code refactoring and it’s ability to generate code, but there is no place for sentimentality. Currently I’m proud user of XCode 7.3 beta and I really like it’s new autocompletion feature.
Lately I’ve come across a nice pod which makes in-app messaging easier and decided to give it a quick look. I’ve created a test project in order to see how the pod behaves and my first impression was… “That was easy!”. If you want to find out how to use this pod, check out Hyperoslo’s github, which shows how easy it is to start sending your messages!