Why I Quit Swift Programming in 2021 ?

Why I Quit Swift Programming in 2021 ?

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This video gives you insight about Why I Quit Swift Programming in 2021 ?

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13 Replies to “Why I Quit Swift Programming in 2021 ?”

  1. If you are an IOS developer you had better learn Swift and you had better live and breath it. I’m not sure what this guy is talking about it seems more like he hates apple as a Linux, Windows guy kinda old school.

    Swift’s popularity in the next 2 to 3yrs is going to skyrocket it’s already climb to 6-7. Not only because of SwiftUI but because of it’s expected growth as a cross platform solution. Swift is not Objective-C’s evil cousin as many may want to believe.

    Here’s the key to your decision and I may be wrong but what if I’m not? In the near future Apple will demand that apps and games on the app store be built with their programming language which is Swift? Of course after a 10 page reasoning statement about optimal security for the M1 Chips; that will soon be in everything Apple including the Apple watch. That means no more hybrids, no non-natives only native builds in Swif and SwiftUI on all Apple devices.

    So raise you hand if you want to be one of the few Swift developers available when Apple gives companies like Netflix, Twitter, YouTube and a million others the 2yr window to convert there apps to Swift.

    This guy is talking about a 6 figure 5-6yrs? You can add some zeros on to that.

    Learn Swift and SwiftUI in 2-3yrs you will have to turn your phone off. Or you can listen to this guy…

  2. I've coded many languages professionally and hobbyist. I've done a LOT of context switching between jobs and at the same job. But not as a freelancer. Languages are easy and I wouldn't say they're a barrier. It's the freaking API switches. Then you might've taken over 5 different projects from 3 contractors, each with different architectures.

    THAT's what's hard. I know iOS in and out, and used to know Android pretty well, before Dagger #*(&@#'d everything. Switching languages wasn't hard. But RxJava in one spot, then bad OOP in another, then good OOP elsewhere… basically the network architectures were all different.

    Then Google forced an update to Oreo and I had to update severely outdated code.

    Beginners grab languages like candy, and that's fine if you start with C++. Because you get the low-level memory but also high-level OOP data AND every feature that's in every other language. I pity anyone who doesn't start there or in C and work their way into C++.

    iOS is a rendering tree, and it helps to understand game architecture.
    Java is a runtime on top of hardware and it runs on a specific canvas if you do graphics, but otherwise uses a fairly elegant systems of relative positioning. Or cassowary if you're inclined.
    React breaks EVERY COMPUTER SCIENCE PRINCIPLE and gives terrible habits you should never do in OO, but you do because nobody's teaching you better and you'll grow up hating OOP the same way a carpenter would hate their hammer if they thought screwdrivers were hammers.
    JavaScript isn't a language. You'd know this if you understand C++ thorough enough.

    And most importantly, the client doesn't care, just get it done so they can show their clients what you did

  3. Good stuff man. I'm normally a typescript/Java guy, that works, that's what we have to do… but now my company is saying they need help in their ios space and they have no fun for my wheelhouse… well sh…. I guess I'm gonna go swift. Code is better than meetings. I'm getting acquainted with it…interesting, don't hate it. I think I'll enjoy doing it actually. I think the typescript way of handling generics is superior. But I like the strictness. It'll be weird at first. I'm not even a front end guy (but I've done a bit)…so that's weird.

  4. Each client I work with has a different stack! Not just the language, also project management, file management and cloud services. Always a different combination.

  5. Personally I have no emotional attachment to any programming language. I find that counterproductive. Instead it depends on the task at hand and the libraries/api I need for that task.
    Edit: Ok that was before watching the video. In the context that you explain it, that makes sense.

  6. i tried to learn go and swift for server side but decided to stick with c# and nodeJS since i'm comfortable with it and the ecosystem/demand is good. Also considering that i'm also capable of programming frontend with angular and vueJS, learning swift, go and rust will not be practical but i will if my employer needs it for something.

  7. Your content is really good! I started programming after watching a few of your videos and now I'm a fultime developer and also doing YouTube on the side. Thanks Bro!

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