With the massive improvements in features from previous Linux versions, there are a lot of time savers, tips, tricks, and other resources that are available to its users, including new implementations for the iPhone. There has been a vast collection of tutorials, links, and how to resources accumulated in the effort to help get the most out of Linux’s productivity.
iPhone features and tools have come a long way and with the help of Linux programming, they are both affording their users greater flexibility and ease of use. Certain tips and resources include:
- Workspace tweaks that will provide a single project window where all tasks necessary for software development can be performed
- Linux’s workspace guide for Split Editor that will fix the preceding multi panel editor by splitting the editor vertically
- Cocoa programming for Mac OS X that will allow for ease of use with syntax aware software
- Keyboard shortcuts for the over 300 bypasses available to users on Stack Overflow features
- Text macros that offers a step by step tutorial that can be added to the current macros and can be made more TextMate like
- Custom file and project templates that will allow for creation of new templates without repeating the same configuration steps for setup every time a new project is created
- User scripts for Linux programming that are manipulative of text in files when programatically performed
- Instance variable to synthesized property that will help with challenges and changes to implementation and header files.
- Linux and Git that shows how to create files for Linux projects.
What comes after iPhone and Linux programming implementation?
When doing the iPhone development for these new tools and resources, every instance of useability and application friendly deployments came into consideration. After Linux programming is complete with the iPhone, the applications bundle identifier will need to be properly configured. Apple can help with this transition but they recommend that you take this step before you try and deploy it on the App Store.
Linux will help with checking that applications are provisioned properly and that it is code signed. The new Validate feature that comes with this will also ensure that applications are valid when it comes to submission to the app store. This will help make sure that everything that is being used is okay and that things that are not okay are not being used. Making sure the apps are valid will make things easier when it comes to submitting them.
The iPhone has come a long way since its inception, and with the available resources that Linux programming offers, the partnership of the two can only provide more efficient use of the platform, and any new upgrades that become necessary in the future will be easily adjustable when the time comes.
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