On-Device Debugging Part III: Inspect, Reset, Repeat

Over the past year, my team have been steadily building a Developer Options screen for our app. It is a simple PreferenceScreen available on debug builds that help us:

  • figure out what’s going on without needing to be attached to a computer
  • test various configurations without re-installing
  • have a host for various experimentations we are trying to explore
4 min read

On-Device Debugging Part II: Timbeeeeeeer!

Over the past year, my team have been steadily building a Developer Options screen for our app. It is a simple PreferenceScreen available on debug builds that aims to help us:

  • figure out what’s going on without needing to be attached to a computer
  • test various configurations without re-installing
  • have a host for various experimentations we are trying to explore
3 min read

On-Device Debugging Part I: Now It’s On, Now It’s Off

Over the past year, my team have been steadily building a Developer Options screen for our app. It is a simple PreferenceScreen available on debug builds that aims to help us:

  • figure out what’s going on without needing to be attached to a computer
  • test various configurations without re-installing
  • have a host for various experimentations we are trying to explore
4 min read

Shortcuts to Shortcuts

It has been a few years since I last looked at implementing app shortcuts, and lately I have been looking at them again. I remember implementing them the first time they were released for Android N, but as with life, things have changed a bit.

3 min read

Unwrapping Framework Binding Adapters

For the past year or so, my team has been all-in with data binding. And if you know me at all, it obviously makes me one happy duck!

3 min read

Ya Basic

Over the last year or so, we have been writing a lot of Kotlin at work. There is a consensus within the team that we all like working with the language. It really helps our productivity a lot by reducing a lot of boilerplate, we can actively enforce nullability rules that makes business logic obvious, and having the option to make extension functions offers a lot of flexibility.

2 min read