At its Worldwide Developer Conference next week, Apple shared a success story that a lot of people didn’t know about. About one year ago, Apple released Swift, a new programming language promised to make it easier to build iPhone and Mac apps than ever before. Developers cheered from the stands.
The Swift programming language was first announced by Apple at WWDC 2014, albeit in beta form. Released alongside an extensive iBooks manual, it was later discovered that Apple coded the WWDC app for that year’s conference in Swift without telling anyone.
Online education provider Udacity launched its Nanodegree program last year. Partnering with AT&T, the initiative’s goal is to help people develop focused vocational specialties in a short period of time.
NOTE: Anyone interested in learning to code, DaVinci Coders offers multiple courses designed to get you into the rapidly growing technology industry. For more info please visit davincicoders.com. Continue reading… “New Nanodegree program for iOS developers from Udacity”
Interest in Apple’s new Swift programming language is rapidly accelerating, with iOS and OS X developers from American Airlines, Getty Images, LinkedIn and Duolingo reporting favorable impressions.
Apple’s new programming language, Swift, that was unexpectedly introduced at WWDC 2014, hasn’t taken long for it become popular among the developer community.
Much like a male peacock spreading his feathers, some stars have
to show a little flare to gain the attention of stars of the opposite sex
On April 25, 2008, NASA’s Swift satellite picked up a record-setting flare from a star known as EV Lacertae. This flare was thousands of times more powerful than the greatest observed solar flare. But because EV Lacertae is much farther from Earth than the sun, the flare did not appear as bright as a solar flare. Still, it was the brightest flare ever seen from a star other than the sun.