If you're using Gitlab you might want to use it's CI feature to do automatic builds. In this post Renato Stanic explains the basic building blocks of the YAML file and gives you some tips on how to use them in the right way.
In this introductional blog post Cain Wong presents: Okuki. Okuki is an opinionated hierarchical navigation bus and back stack for Android, with optional Rx bindings, and Toothpick DI integration. Okuki's purpose is to communicate and remember hierarchical application UI state changes in a consistent, abstracted way across an application.
In this follow up post by Garima Jain will explain how you can use Component.Builder / Subcomponent.Builder to bind instances which are already initialized instead of passing them as constructor arguments.
In this article by Andrew Bailey you'll learn about Room ORM. Room has been announced at Google I/O this year. It’s part of the new Android Architecture components, a group of libraries from Google that support an opinionated application architecture. Room is offered as a high-level, first-party alternative to Realm, ORMLite, GreenDao and many others. It's still alpha and creating relationships between models is not very intuitive - but it's a breeze of fresh air in the ORM space anyways.
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PSPDFKit is the leading cross-platform PDF framework, used by Dropbox, IBM and Evernote. We foster creative and flexible working culture with an excellent, fast-growing team. Are you a passionate Android developer with SDK & NDK experience? Join us for the ride!
Nubank is a young Brazilian credit card issuer trying to disrupt the financial services industry with unparalleled usability, design and customer service. Work with Kotlin, RxJava2, Dagger2, SOLID and Clean Architecture patterns on an app with 2MM users and consistently 4.8 rating on play store.
In this episode of Fragmented we talk to our friend Piwai from Square. Piwai’s a pro at testing and breaking apps (he built LeakCanary – so not terribly unexpected). He teaches us some strategies on debugging app crashes and briefs us on this concept he calls “offensive programming” which has helped him a lot with his Android development.