Yari D’areglia on creating custom controls:
Whether you design your super custom user interfaces yourself, or a designer does the job for you, UIKit standard controls won’t likely be enough for your needs.
Yari share the details of drawing a circular slider control, tracking user interaction and implementing target-action patterns.
Dalton Cherry provides a good introduction to Swift substrings.
I would agree with Dalton’s sentiment:
Overall substrings in Swift benefit from a more orthogonal design and I appreciate the thoughtfulness that has gone into the creation of the Swift.
The wait is over, with the beta release of Xcode 6.2 and iOS 8.2 SDK, you can now begin development of applications for Apple Watch!
An application for Apple Watch consists of a WatchKit extension that runs on the iPhone as well as user interface resources that are installed on the Apple Watch.
“When your app is launched on Apple Watch, the WatchKit extension on iPhone runs in the background to update the user interface and respond to user interactions. WatchKit provides three opportunities to extend your iPhone app to Apple Watch: WatchKit apps, Glances, and actionable notifications.”
Video: Getting Started with WatchKit
Nate Cook does an excellent job detailing all the steps required for printing from an iOS device. This includes configuring the print job as well as the print options selectable by a user. The various properties of UIPrintInteractionController to format content prior to printing are also covered.
The post also includes both Swift and Objective-C code for all examples. This is a deep tutorial. Highly recommended.