Custom SQLite Library
PSPDFKit for iOS doesn’t include a custom version of SQLite, as iOS comes with SQLite already bundled. Depending on the version of iOS, this version is different and will also have different capabilities enabled:
|12.0-12.1 / macOS High Sierra 10.14||3.24.0 with FTS5 Extension (2018-06-04)|
|11.4||3.19.3 with FTS5 Extension (2017-06-08)|
|11.0 / macOS High Sierra 10.13||3.18.0 with FTS5 Extension (2017-03-28)|
|10.3 / macOS Sierra 10.12.4||3.16.0 (2017-01-02)|
|10.0-10.2 / macOS Sierra 10.12.0||3.14.0 (2016-08-08)|
If you see SQLite log warnings, read up on our troubleshooting tips.
Check the SQLite website to see which version is the most current. Sometimes your app requires a specific SQLite version. Examples of such cases include:
You need to have the same SQLite version on every iOS version you support.
You want to use some new SQLite features that aren’t yet available in SQLite shipped with iOS.
You want to encrypt your SQLite database (see SQLite Database Encryption).
You want to use FTS5 with
In such cases, you usually link your app with a custom build of SQLite.
Call the following in code to see which version of SQLite you currently use:
// e.g. "3016000" for macOS 10.12.4 int sqliteVersion = sqlite3_libversion_number();
PSPDFKit is dynamically linked with the SQLite library provided by the iOS SDK. However, if you link your app with a custom SQLite library, PSPDFKit will automatically use it. You might want to remove the
-lsqlite3 string from
PSPDFKit.xcconfig inside the framework to remove the system linking.
Make sure your custom SQLite library is built with the following flags:
And if you’re using
PDFLibrary, ensure you have the following flag to use FTS5:
And the following flags to use FTS4:
PSPDFKit expects these options and fails early if any of them are missing.