Coming from a Ruby background, Xcode – and IDEs in general – never really feels like home to me. I often miss Vim and hope to get as much done in the terminal as possible.
Working in the IDE, I often feel there’s a lot hidden out of sight. Hidden behind config files, property lists, some unknown IDE defaults. A lot I don’t know and a lot that gets done for me rather than by me. Surely there’s some benefit to that. But the downside is that the inner workings of an application can be poorly understood.
An Open Source Tool For Automatically Uploading IPA Files And Updating App Data On iTunes Connect
Here’s another nice open source project called Deliver from Krause providing a ruby based tool that simplifies updating your iOS apps by automatically uploading ipa files, screenshots and more to iTunes connect.
Aspireboard OS X
Aspireboard native OS X app lets you quickly take a snapshot of anything that inspires you, organize it and find it later when you need it.
Single Responsibility Principle & iOS | The Bendyworks Blog | Bendyworks | Ruby on Rails, iOS, & Clojure Consultants | Madison, WI
Open Source iOS Library Inspired by Ruby’s VCR For Recording/Playback Of HTTP Interactions
Tool: A Ruby Gem Allowing You To Quickly Find And Remove Unused Imports In Objective-C Files
Continuous Integration of iOS Projects using Jenkins, CocoaPods, and Kiwi « IO 9elements
This article explains the set up of a Continuous Integration (CI) environment for Xcode projects that use Kiwi to implement unit tests. It shows how to configure Jenk…
Tutorial: Using The Travis-CI Continuous Integration Service For iOS Objective-C Development
The Travis CI tool, a hosted, free for open source, continuous integration service popular in the Ruby world now supports iOS and Mac development. Here’s a