A couple of years ago I mentioned MyAppSales an iTunes connect app sales data visualizer from Oliver Drobnik a formerly premium and now open source tool for downloading iTunes Connect data from Oliver Drobnik that he was forced to end support for because of the difficulties of selling an app outside the App Store.
Here’s a new Mac tool that sits in your status bar, and a library based on Apple’s AutoIngest.java called DTITCReportDownloader that comes with a command line based tool.
I’ve mentioned a few libraries to aid in implementing complex gestures such as the $P multistroke and unistroke gesture recognizer but I haven’t really mentioned anything to help with creating complex gesture recognizers.
Here’s a tool that should greatly aid in the creation and debugging of complex UIGestureRecognizers called GestureLab from Mark Dalrymple.
GestureLab provides a view allowing you to input your gestures with colors changing for the different movements., a real time log of different gesture events ,and the results with different gesture recognizers in the top view.
Open Source Tool Allowing You To Decompile A Core Data Database Into An Xcode Usable Xcdatamodel File
Previously I mentioned an excellent Core Data code generator tool called Mogenerator and a nice getting started tutorial.
Here’s another Core Data tool that is nice to have around called MomDec from Tom Harrington.
Momdec allows you to take a compiled Core Data model and turn it into a xcdatamodel or xcdatamodeld file that you can the use with the Xcode Managed Object model tools.
You could also use the resulting files with Mogenerator.
Early this year I mentioned an excellent Mac tool allowing you to preview your work in Photoshop on an iOS device in real time called Skala preview.
Here’s another great tool for developers and designers called xScope that has provided excellent design measurement tools on the Mac for quite some time and has been consistently updated with new features.
Earlier this year I mentioned a tool for turning iOS simulator builds into executables that would automatically open and run within the simulator.
Here’s another tool aiding with managing iOS simulator builds with a different purpose in mind called SimPholders from Gunner Herzog and Rico Becker of KF Interactive.
Simpholders provides quick access to your simulator apps, allowing you to easily reset and delete apps within the simulator, and read detailed bundle information all through a quick access menu.