If you are on iOS 14 and using Xcode 12 & above. You might get this error message —
If you have tried restarting the device and reconnecting and nothing seems to fix it. Follow the following steps below to solve this issue.
While the old is certainly being replaced, we still need to develop with these slow speeds mind. Catering to a mobile environment means, whenever possible, limiting data being sent to the bare minimum. In order to circumnavigate high latency and low throughput scenarios, and to optimize for general mobile use cases, there are several things developers can do to tweak the way their API behaves.
With the launch of iOS 14, a lot of privacy changes have been made to the iOS platform as Apple has emphasized on the need for a total and complete transparency for the user.
So for starters, when downloading an app, the App Store listing will show which permissions the app will request.
App developers will now have to declare the data they collect. …
Apple has announced a new feature for iOS 14 called “App Clips,” which surfaces information from relevant apps throughout the iOS 14 interface, without needing to download an entire app. Apple described App Clips as a “small part” of an app designed to be discovered the moment it is needed.
An App Clip launches instantly and offers some of its associated app’s functionality to users who don’t have the full app installed. It is a lightweight version of your app that offers some of its functionality where and when people need it. They can be used by multiple businesses.
AWS Device Farm is a convenient method of testing your apps without the hassle of live testing or testing your app on varied devices with a testing team. AWS provides this excellent facility to do multiple stages of testing without the need or reason to manage your testing yourself. Below, I have tried to outline AWS Device Farm’s implementation and requirements for testing mobile apps by gathering information from various sources.
iOS 13 introduces a number of changes in how developers are able to use user locations. It introduced four major changes: 1. an “allow once” option, 2. changes to background permission prompts, 3. improved background location transparency, and 4. a changed “always allow” option.
You can learn more about these changes in this WWDC video.
Prior to iOS 13, there were two location permissions:
When In Use (foreground) and
Always (background). iOS 13 introduces a third option:
Allow Once. The “Allow Once” option is considered a temporary authorization, with the app prompting again the next time it’s opened. …
UIApplication background task mechanism allows you to prevent your app from being suspended for short periods of time. While the API involved is quite small, there’s still a bunch of things to watch out for:
beginBackgroundTask(expirationHandler:)doesn’t actually start any sort of background task, but rather it tells the system that you have started some ongoing work that you want to continue even if your app is in the background. You still have to write the code to create and manage that work. …
Go to iTunes Connect, and log in with your developer account. Select “My Apps,” and then click on the + sign on the upper left. From here, choose “Your app.”
Security is a crucial aspect of mobile app development. There are multiple tools in the security toolbox, such as SSL pinning, database encryption, two-factor authentication, or end-to-end encryption between devices.
These techniques focus on preventing user data from being intercepted or stolen.
And, while it’s impossible to completely prevent IPA disassembler tools like the Hopper Disassembler from understanding the logic of your app, sometimes it’s worth slowing them down.
It can also prevent automated bots from searching through your code and looking for easily discoverable patterns. The common technique that helps with that is code obfuscation.