If you are like me and sometimes you forget the syntax on how to sort an object by a custom property then this tutorial is aimed at you. The goal for this tutorial is to show you how to sort custom objects in Swift by a date property. But that's not it! One of the major reasons why the API used in this tutorial is so versatile is because it can also be extended out to other properties on a custom object like a string property, for example. So by the end of this tutorial you should be able to sort collections of objects by either date or string properties in either Swift 3 or 4.
If you have ever wanted to know how to open a file using Python, but were unsure of the syntax, or exactly how Python works with files, then this tutorial is aimed at you. This tutorial aims to walk you through the basics of how to use Python to open a file using two different real world scenario's. The first scenario I walk through how to use Python to open a file from the command line using the file as a command line argument passed in from STDIN. The second scenario I use Python to open a file that is referenced from a file path anywhere in your program.
If you have ever wanted to use Python list comprehensions, but were unsure of the syntax or exactly how they worked, then this tutorial is aimed at you. This tutorial aims to walk you through the basics of how Python list comprehensions work with three real world examples. In the tutorial below I have three examples of the power of Python list comprehensions; The first example illustrates how to setup and create a basic list comprehension. The second example get's a lot more complex and uses two nes
One of the nice new feature enhancements in Swift 4 this year is Proposal 172 for One-sided Ranges. Proposal 172, in Swift Evolution, now simplifies collection manipulation by giving developers the option to pick from using the verbosity of the start and endIndex or using the newly implemented syntax that infers the start and end index for you.