Version 6.8 of PSPDFKit for iOS features a completely revamped Digital Signature implementation, watermark filtering, some iOS 11 fixes and various smaller improvements and fixes. You can, as always, read up on all the details in the changelog.
Today we are proudly announcing the release of PSPDFKit 3.2 for Android with a popularly requested settings menu that lets users switch between available page scrolling modes, toggle day/night mode, and keep the screen awake while reading.
Another fascinating WWDC is behind us. This year we again witnessed a whole host of newly presented features and refinements to the Swift language, now already in its fourth installment. It's great to see how the language has progressed over the last couple years. Unfortunately, since binary compatibility has been delayed further (at least there's a Manifesto now), and module stability is still even further away, we are unable to use Swift in our binary PSPDFKit SDK. However, we do use it for our tests and in PDF Viewer.
If you write a new app in 2017, you should use Swift. Though there may still be cases where you need to work with Objective-C. Perhaps you are dealing with a legacy application, or you might have other reasons why Swift cannot be used. For example, if your app heavily inter-ops with C++ (like ours does). In that case, you might have been disappointed on the relatively little attention that the other main Apple programming language received recently. But fear not, PSPDFKit is coming to the rescue. Here are some of our favorite tips on how to improve Objective-C on your own.