In fact, I haven’t seen such these features in other programming languages.
For example, you could introduce a Functional reactive paradigm to your architecture with Reactive Cocoa framework and use streams and signals to solve the issue.
While it’s a good solution, it introduces a whole new paradigm as well as the complexity you might not need.
Years ago now, I found a pod that did exactly what I wanted. On Saturday at NSCamp, I needed this behaviour once more.
While there were a couple of Swift versions now available, none had been properly updated for Swift 3.
The cluster’s two public classes, NSMutable Attributed String *string Text =
[string Text add Attribute: NSFont Attribute Name value: [NSFont font With Name: @"Helvetica-Bold"] range: NSMake Range(0, 4)]; // Sets the font color of last four characters to green.
The solution is pretty simple, even if it isn’t so easy to discover.
Drag a table view onto your view and position it so it fills the screen. Add constraints to the table view so it’s pinned to each edge of the screen (making sure, as always, to uncheck “Constrain to margins” first) – so it’ll stretch to fill the full screen on any device.
In a fight for great software architecture, our hands are often tied by the shortcomings of frameworks or languages we work with. You need to be vigilant while adding and removing observers.