If you are looking to extend your iOS programming skills beyond the basics then More iPhone Development with Objective-C is for you. Authors Dave Mark, Jayant Varma, Jeff LaMarche, Alex Horovitz, and Kevin Kim explain concepts as only they canawith code snippets you can customize and use, as you like, in your own apps. More iPhone Development with Objective-C is an independent companion to Beginning iPhone Development with Objective-C. That is, it is a perfect second book, but it is also a great book for those looking to improve their skills who have already programmed for iOS. In particular it includes a series of chapters devoted to Core Data, the standard for Apple persistence. The authors carefully step through each Core Data concept and show techniques and tips specifically for writing larger appsaoffering a breadth of coverage you wonat find anywhere else. More iPhone Development with Objective-C covers a variety of other topics, including Multipeer Connectivityas relatively simple Bluetooth/WiFi peer-to-peer model, MapKit, and media library access and playback so that your applications can utilize media on your usersa computer. Youall also find coverage of Interface Builder, Live Previews and Custom Controls and some advanced techniques for debugging your applications. The book is filled with useful topics that will bring your programs up-to-date with the new functionality built into iOS. What youall learn How to embed maps with Map Kit and use in-application email How to access a useras iPod music library and integrate music into apps Working with data from the web and the cloud, including Appleas iCloud Using the Camera to integrate into your apps, scan and create barcodes Live previews from Interface Builder to create custom components and frameworks Who this book is for This book serves as a complementary book to More iOS 6 Development: Further Explorations of the iOS SDK and is suitable for those aspiring app developers new to iPad app development. Prior Objective-C programming experience would be helpful, but not required. Table of ContentsChapter 1: Here We Go Round Again Chapter 2: Core Data, What, Why and How Chapter 3: A Super Start Chapter 4: The Devil in the Detail View Chapter 5: Preparing for Change: Migrations and Versioning Chapter 6: Custom Managed Objects Chapter 7: Relationships, Fetched Properties, and Expressions Chapter 8: Behind Every iCloud Chapter 9: Peer-to-Peer Over Bluetooth Using Multipeer Connectivity Chapter 10: MapKit Chapter 11: Messaging: Mail, Social, and iMessage Chapter 12: Media Library Access and Playback Chapter 13: Lights, Camera and Action Chapter 14: Interface Builder and Storyboards Chapter 15: Unit Testing, Debugging, and Instruments Chapter 16: The Road Goes Ever OnThe vast majority of iOS applications that use Core Data have a single persistent store and a single data model, so the default ... If you find that you need to use multiple data models, remember to change the template code here to load the managed ... But this can be changed without impacting any of the other code you write by tweaking a single line of code. ... you will need to write code to migrate data from the old persistent store to the new one, or else your users will lose all of theiranbsp;...
|Title||:||More iPhone Development with Objective-C|
|Author||:||Kevin Kim, Alex Horovitz, David Mark, Jeff LaMarche, Jayant Varma|
|Publisher||:||Apress - 2015-05-21|