In my previous article about secure coding in Swift, I discussed basic security vulnerabilities in Swift such as injection attacks. While injection attacks are common, there are other ways your app can be compromised. A common but sometimes-overlooked kind of vulnerability is race conditions.

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From minimizing pointer use to strong type checking at compile time, Swift is a great language for secure development. But that means it’s tempting to forget about security altogether. There are still vulnerabilities, and Swift is also enticing to new developers who haven’t yet learned about security.

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This year’s WWDC announcements focused on the exciting new SDKs, such as ARKit, and the changes to iOS 11. However, Apple has also made significant improvements to Xcode with Xcode 9. Not to be outshone by the other announcements, the new version of Xcode is a leap forward for coders. Developers are sure to be happy!

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The main purpose of a digital signature is to verify the integrity of some information. For a simple example, let’s say you had a file that was transferred over the network and you want to check that the entire file was transferred correctly. In that case, you would use a checksum.

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In this tutorial, you’ll be learning about the CocoaPods dependency manager and how to implement it in your app. We’ll go through the steps from creating an Xcode project all the way to importing frameworks. Along the way, we will learn about some basic Terminal commands and what they do.

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