This is a short story of how Xcode projects can end up being very complex and hard to maintain.
Just an observation of a trend that I've seen in our industry: developers rushing to be the gain the label of expert in a given technology.
A brief post talking about my experience speaking at AltConf 2019 in San Jose.
On this blog post I talk about an idea that I'm pondering for Tuist. In the aim of abstracting implementation details from Xcode projects, I think there's an opportunity for Tuist to abstract `Info.plist` files which are barely modified by developers after they get created.
Because it's just ok not wasting all our precious time into the unceasing professional growth.
I reflect on how difficult it is nowadays to have and share your own opinions on the Internet.
Specialized engineers usually refrain from working on tasks outside their comfort zone of familiar programming languages and tools. While I believe this might be a good setup for projects that are just starting, I think building teams with t-shaped engineers is crucial for the long-term success of the project.
On this blog post I talk about Xcode updates and how painful they can sometimes be.
I started developing a tool, install-xcode that aims to help developers to install and upgrade versions of Xcode easily. In this blog post I talk about the motivation behinds building it and some design principles that I'm embrazcing.
Are you one of those software engineers that read many blog posts and watch talks? Do take your personal branding on the internet very seriously? What comes to your mind when I say "side projects"? This blog post is a reflection on what I think have been the three major sources of stress in my life.