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Latest blog entries

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Erlang and Elixir Factory Lite B.A.

A brief introduction about what was the Erlang Factory Conference in Buenos Aires for some Inaka team members

Jul 07 2017 : Euen Lopez

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The Art of Writing a Blogpost

The Art of Writing a Blogpost

Apr 11 2017 : Matias Vera

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SpellingCI: No more spelling mistakes in your markdown flies!

Feb 14 2017 : Felipe Ripoll

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Fast reverse geocoding with offline-geocoder

Do you need a blazing fast reverse geocoder? Enter offline-geocoder!

Jan 18 2017 : Roberto Romero

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Using Jayme to connect to the new MongooseIM REST services

MongooseIM has RESTful services!! Here I show how you can use them in an iOS application.

Dec 13 2016 : Sergio Abraham

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20 Questions, or Maybe a Few More

20 Questions, or Maybe a Few More

Nov 16 2016 : Stephanie Goldner

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The Power of Meeting People

Because conferences and meetups are not just about the technical stuff.

Nov 01 2016 : Pablo Villar

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Finding the right partner for your app build

Sharing some light on how it is to partner with us.

Oct 27 2016 : Inaka

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Just Play my Sound

How to easily play a sound in Android

Oct 25 2016 : Giaquinta Emiliano

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Opening our Guidelines to the World

We're publishing our work guidelines for the world to see.

Oct 13 2016 : Brujo Benavides

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Using NIFs: the easy way

Using niffy to simplify working with NIFs on Erlang

Oct 05 2016 : Hernan Rivas Acosta

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Function Naming In Swift 3

How to write clear function signatures, yet expressive, while following Swift 3 API design guidelines.

Sep 16 2016 : Pablo Villar

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Jenkins automated tests for Rails

How to automatically trigger rails tests with a Jenkins job

Sep 14 2016 : Demian Sciessere

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Erlang REST Server Stack

A description of our usual stack for building REST servers in Erlang

Sep 06 2016 : Brujo Benavides

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Replacing JSON when talking to Erlang

Using Erlang's External Term Format

Aug 17 2016 : Hernan Rivas Acosta

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Gadget + Lewis = Android Lint CI

Integrating our Android linter with Github's pull requests

Aug 04 2016 : Fernando Ramirez and Euen Lopez

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Passwordless login with phoenix

Introducing how to implement passwordless login with phoenix framework

Jul 27 2016 : Thiago Borges

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Beam Olympics

Our newest game to test your Beam Skills

Jul 14 2016 : Brujo Benavides

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Otec

Three Open Source Projects, one App

Jun 28 2016 : Andrés Gerace

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CredoCI

Running credo checks for elixir code on your github pull requests

Jun 16 2016 : Alejandro Mataloni

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See all Inaka's blog posts >>

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Meet Jayme

A photo of Pablo Villar wrote this on May 09, 2016 under abstraction, announcement, architecture, crud, design, inaka, ios, library, open-source, release, rest, swift .

Server devs at Inaka have, pretty much, always respected well-defined standards regarding RESTful API design.

Given that those standards were documented and widely used among lots of our projects, we (client-side developers) usually found ourselves writing the same code once and again when it came to dealing with server interconnections.

Then came a moment where we realized we could actually do something about it... Thus, IKJayma was born.

But those were the good old Objective-C days, and it was quite a while before we actually sat down to start writing its Swifty equivalent...

Today, finally, we are pleased to present Jayme 🎉🎉🎉

Jayme Logo

Meet him, be good friends… He will always be willing to help you out in your REST iOS projects!

Disclaimer: The aim of this blog post is just presenting him, not describing his details. You can (and should) check out the documentation for that.

Just to wrap up, here are some differences that Jayme presents in respect to IKJayma. Some of them have been possible thanks to the powerfulness of some Swift features that are missing in Objective-C.

  • Fully written in Swift.
  • Generics support.
  • Protocol-oriented; no need to perform tricky runtime asserts.
  • Future pattern for layouting asynchronous code.
  • No more third party libraries involved.
  • Pagination support.
  • Logs.

We hope that we start loving Jayme and using him in most of our iOS projects to simplify our lives. We are really looking forward to watch him become a familiar name in the open-source community and to grow into the man we know he can be...

See you next time!

A photo of

Pablo Villar

iOS Developer