The user interface for smart watches is vastly different than what we’re used to. We are entering a new era of UX that involves creative thinking on how we can use the ridiculously small screen real estate, while still giving the user enough power to interact with it. One thing that comes to mind is how do we enter numbers into smart watches. In this post, I would like to show you how to create a number keypad for Apple Watch.
Displaying a list of records to users is one of the most common needs for any application. We see this from grids on the web, to table list views on iPhones, and now the trend should continue in Apple Watch. In this post, I’d like to show you how to add a table to your Apple Watch app.
The Apple Watch was launched today and I am delighted to announce that I have released 2 WatchKits apps for the new device! It is exciting to be among the first and I look forward to contributing to this space. The next era of the mobile revolution has arrived and invite you to join me in this journey. Check out the following apps.
Are you rocking Swift yet? Now is time to share your code across the whole project for maximum reusability. This becomes even especially essential when creating Apple Watch apps since sharing code between the watch and the phone is a natural occurrence. In this post, I will show you how to create a framework in Swift to do this.
Smart watches are a new approach, a new way of thinking, a new way of designing, and it’s on your freaking body! Smart watches will change the way we interact with our devices unlike any time before. And Apple has the track record to lead the mobile revolution forward. In this post, I will show you how to create your first Apple Watch app.
In this post, I’ve outlined the steps for submitting your shiny new watch app to the App Store. If you done this before with the iPhone, the steps are similar. However, there are slight differences with Apple Watch and also the latest Xcode 6+ makes this a bit easier with some automation.
Any doubt you may have had about TypeScript should have melted away with the recent announcement of Angular 2 being written in TypeScript. Google and Microsoft putting aside their egos (and money) to build an open source project together certainly indicates something amazing about AngularJS and TypeScript. I don’t need to tell you how awesome AngularJS is, so in this post I’d like to show you how awesome TypeScript is.
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