The iPhone is arguably the most desired smartphone on the planet today, thanks to its shiny metallic hardware and user-friendly iOS 9 mobile platform. Despite Google leading the numbers-game with its open-source Android mobile platform, iOS is often considered to be the safer of the two due to Apple’s stricter security policy and its willingness to sacrifice customizability for
It’s no secret is that the smartphone is the modern man’s best friend. Over 7 billion mobile devices are being used today all around the world and they are multiplying 5 times faster than human beings. With the astronomical amounts of private information being transferred worldwide, the need for strong mobile security has become paramount. Unfortunately,
After using Objective-C for decades, Apple is swaying towards its newer and safer Swift programming language. The latter is compatible with Apple’s Cocoa/Cocoa Touch frameworks and works with almost all of the Objective-C code written for Apple computing and mobile devices. This shift has not been smooth and Swift development still has some security issues.
Hackers are often viewed as modern-day pirates. While mostly true due to the security hazards they create, ethical hackers actually are very helpful in actually improving security standards. Most of these security experts perform these actions simply for the benefit of the community. Rafay Baloch is one such ethical hacker. Baloch, also known as
Swift is a new language developed by Apple for iOS and OS X development. Introduced at Apple’s developer conference WWDC 2014, the language is designed to eventually replace Objective-C and provide several important benefits, one of which is greater resilience against erroneous code. This research, published originally on Dr.Dobb’s, covers how Swift compares with Objective-C