Cocoapod tips

check installed cocoapod plugin

gem list --local | grep cocoapods

create pod

pod spec create POD_NAME

Register an account by running the following, entering your full name and e-mail address:

pod trunk register 'Full Name' 

create pod demo

pod lib create SwiftKit
pod spec lint --verbose

pod trunk push SwiftKit.podspec

check pod info

you can use pod trunk info [pod] to get information on a pod and pod trunk me can be used to verify your local account.

pod trunk info RxSwift
pod trunk me

view trunk

pod trunk me

You can view your own registered information, including name, email, since, sessions, all Pods you submitted to Cocopods, etc.

Add more owners

You can add more owners to pod:

pod trunk add-owner crafttang


lipo is a usefull command, it is used to view framework's supported architectures, or merge/split framework.

1. -info

查看刚才编译的 Framework 库在 debug 和 release 下支持的框架:
$ lipo -info iddc-appstore.framework/iddc
Architectures in the fat file: iddc-appstore.framework/iddc are: armv7 arm64

15:50:02  ~/Downloads/lipo 
$ lipo -info iddc-universal.framework/iddc
Architectures in the fat file: iddc-universal.framework/iddc are: i386 armv7 x86_64 arm64

2. -create

上面生成的库,要么是只支持模拟器的,要么是只支持真机的,那么如何才能又能兼顾真机和模拟器呢? -create 使用方式:

lipo -create 库1 库2 -output 新库  

3. -thin

如果有一个 fat file 但是你不需要支持那么多框架,也可以通过拆分,为库瘦身, -thin 使用方式:

lipo 旧库 -thin 需拆分框架 -output 新库


一篇较为详细的 iOS动态静态库创建打包方法 总结


Pod lint fails when containing dynamic-frameworks without simulator architectures

Posted in iOS, Mobile | Tagged | Leave a comment

Hide implementation of swift framework when distributing

In this article, I will demonstrate how to create a Swift NiceLogger framework and push to Cocoapods without sharing source code.

You can download the final project from NiceLogger

1. Create a Swift framework

1.1 Create a new framework project

Product Name NiceLogger, Set language to Swift

1.2 Create a new file NiceLogger.swift

Copy the code from Here into NiceLogger.swift and save it.

1.3 Build to generate framework

Now build it and you will find the colour of the framework name turns to black, which means the framework has been generated.

1.4 Create Zip Archive

Right click the NiceLogger.framework, select Show in Finder, copy the NiceLogger.framework and MIT License to the NiceLogger home folder:

1.5 Create a Zip Archive

Archive them inside a .zip, upload it to your server, and link to it using the s.source parameter in the .podspec file.

Create the file by running the following command in your project directory:

zip -r LICENSE NiceLogger.framework  

You can upload the file to your server, in a path similar to the following:

You can also create a GitHub repository and push the .zip file to it.

Once you upload the .zip, link it in the s.source parameter of the .podspec file.

  s.source            = { :http => '' }

2. Create Cocoapod repo

2.1 Create .podspec

Create a NiceLogger.podspec file in your project directory which will contain information about the CocoaPod you are publishing, for instance name, version, sources, and more.

pod spec create NiceLogger

To learn more about Podspec attributes, see
To understand how to work with Podspecs in the CocoaPods, see

for example: do |s|         = "NiceLogger"
  s.version      = "0.0.1"
  s.summary      = "A nice logger tool in Swift."
  s.description  = <<-DESC
  A nice logger tool in Swift. Cheers

  s.homepage     = ""
  s.license      = { :type => "MIT", :file => "license" }             = { "Zhihui Tang" => "" }
  s.ios.deployment_target = '8.0'
  s.ios.vendored_frameworks = 'NiceLogger.framework'
  s.source            = { :http => '' }
  s.exclude_files = "Classes/Exclude"


2.2 Ensure this is a valid .podspec

pod spec lint --verbose

If everything is working, you would see the following output:



   Testing with xcodebuild.
 -> NiceLogger (0.0.1)
    - NOTE  | [iOS] xcodebuild:  ld: warning: ignoring file NiceLogger/NiceLogger.framework/NiceLogger, file was built for x86_64 which is not the architecture being linked (i386): NiceLogger/NiceLogger.framework/NiceLogger

Analyzed 1 podspec.

NiceLogger.podspec passed validation.

2.3. Register a Trunk Account

In order to publish your .podspec file to the CocoaPods repository, first you must register an account with the CocoaPods Trunk.

The CocoaPods Trunk is an authentication and CocoaPods API service. For publishing new or update library to CocoaPods for public release, you will need to be registered with the Trunk and have a valid Trunk session on your current device.

Register an account by running the following, entering your full name and e-mail address:

pod trunk register 'Full Name'  

Now, check your e-mail. There will be a confirmation link. Click it.

Now your Trunk account is activated and you can publish your CocoaPod!

2.4. Publish the Pod

Run the following command in the same directory as the .podspec to publish it to the CocoaPods repository:

pod trunk push NiceLogger.podspec  

The CLI will validate your .podspec and attempt to install the CocoaPod by downloading the source .zip and validating its contents. If works, you have just published your first universal binary CocoaPod!

If everything works, you would find the following output:

 🎉  Congrats

 🚀  NiceLogger (0.0.1) successfully published
 📅  October 14th, 23:14
 👍  Tell your friends!

3. Create a Demo to verify the framework

3.1 Create a demo project

3.2 Init cocopods

pod init

Add dependency to Podfile

target 'Demo' do
  pod 'NiceLogger'

  # Pods for Demo

  target 'DemoTests' do
    inherit! :search_paths
    # Pods for testing

  target 'DemoUITests' do
    inherit! :search_paths
    # Pods for testing


3.3 install pod dependency

In the demo project home directory, run

pod install

yeah… we got it……, wait……

[!] Unable to find a specification for `NiceLogger`

In that case please fix it by:

pod repo update

Then run pod install again

pod install

if you are lucky again, you probably get following output:

$ pod install
Analyzing dependencies
Downloading dependencies
Installing NiceLogger (0.0.1)
Generating Pods project
Integrating client project

[!] Please close any current Xcode sessions and use `Test.xcworkspace` for this project from now on.
Sending stats
Pod installation complete! There is 1 dependency from the Podfile and 1 total pod installed.

3.4 Code with NiceLogger

Navigate to the demo project, double the Demo.xcworkspace to open the demo project. You would see the source code the framework is invisible in Pods.

Now add code to verify the framework works.
Add dependency:

import NiceLogger

Add Code to viewDidLoad():

NiceLogger.d("hehe, viewDidLoad")

3.5 Run the demo project

You would find the log as follows:

2017-10-14T21:26:46.796Z [ViewController.swift#viewDidLoad()#16]-D: hehe, viewDidLoad


Many thanks to MR. Elad Nava, I borrowed some words form his blog:

Posted in iOS, Mobile | Tagged , | 7 Comments

CoreLocation in iOS

CoreLocation in iOS11

Posted in iOS | Tagged | Leave a comment

iOS Grand Central Dispatch

GCD provides three main types of queues:

1.1 Main queue

Main queue runs on the main thread and is a serial queue.
This is a common choice to update the UI after completing work in a task on a concurrent queue. To do this, you’ll code one closure inside another. Targeting the main queue and calling async guarantees that this new task will execute sometime after the current method finishes.

// Get the main queue
let mainQueue = DispatchQueue.main

1.2 Global queues

This is a common choice to perform non-UI work in the background.
Global queques are Concurrent queues that are shared by the whole system. There are four such queues with different priorities : high, default, low, and background. The background priority queue is I/O throttled.

// Get the .userInitiated global dispatch queue
let userQueue = .userInitiated)
// Get the .default global dispatch queue
let defaultQueue =

When setting up the global concurrent queues, you don’t specify the priority directly. Instead you specify a Quality of Service (QoS) class property. This will indicate the task’s importance and guide GCD into determining the priority to give to the task.

The QoS classes are:

  • User-interactive
    This represents tasks that need to be done immediately in order to provide a nice user experience. Use it for UI updates, event handling and small workloads that require low latency. The total amount of work done in this class during the execution of your app should be small. This should run on the main thread.

  • User-initiated
    The represents tasks that are initiated from the UI and can be performed asynchronously. It should be used when the user is waiting for immediate results, and for tasks required to continue user interaction. This will get mapped into the high priority global queue. .userInitiated).async { // 1
  let overlayImage = self.faceOverlayImageFromImage(self.image)
  DispatchQueue.main.async { // 2
    self.fadeInNewImage(overlayImage) // 3
  • Utility
    This represents long-running tasks, typically with a user-visible progress indicator. Use it for computations, I/O, networking, continuous data feeds and similar tasks. This class is designed to be energy efficient. This will get mapped into the low priority global queue.

  • Background
    This represents tasks that the user is not directly aware of. Use it for prefetching, maintenance, and other tasks that don’t require user interaction and aren’t time-sensitive. This will get mapped into the background priority global queue.

1.3 Custom queues

Queues that you create which can be serial or concurrent. These actually trickle down into being handled by one of the global queues.

  • Serial Queue
    The only global serial queue is DispatchQueue.main, but you can create a private serial queue. Note that .serial is the default attribute for a private dispatch queue:
// Create mySerialQueue
let mySerialqueue = DispatchQueue(label: "com.tang.max")
  • Concurrent Queue
    A good choice when you want to perform background work serially and track it. This eliminates resource contention since you know only one task at a time is executing. Note that if you need the data from a method, you must inline another closure to retrieve it or consider using sync.
    To create a private concurrent queue, specify the .concurrent attribute.
// Create workerQueue
let workerQueue = DispatchQueue(label: "com.tang.max", qos: .background, attributes: .concurrent, autoreleaseFrequency: .inherit, target: nil)

Synchronous vs. Asynchronous

With GCD, you can dispatch a task either synchronously or asynchronously.
A synchronous function returns control to the caller after the task is completed.
An asynchronous function returns immediately, ordering the task to be done but not waiting for it. Thus, an asynchronous function does not block the current thread of execution from proceeding on to the next function.

Delaying Task Execution

DispatchQueue allows you to delay task execution. Care should be taken not to use this to solve race conditions or other timing bugs through hacks like introducing delays. Use this when you want a task to run at a specific time.
Consider the user experience of your app for a moment. It’s possible that users might be confused about what to do when they open the app for the first time — were you? :]
It would be a good idea to display a prompt to the user if there aren’t any photos. You should also consider how the user’s eyes will navigate the home screen. If you display a prompt too quickly, they might miss it as their eyes linger on other parts of the view. A one-second delay before displaying the prompt should be enough to catch the user’s attention and guide them.

let delayInSeconds = 1.0 // 1
DispatchQueue.main.asyncAfter(deadline: .now() + delayInSeconds) { // 2
  let count =
  if count > 0 {
    self.navigationItem.prompt = nil
  } else {
    self.navigationItem.prompt = "Add photos with faces to Googlyify them!"

Part 2: Operation Queues

GCD is a low-level C API that enables developers to execute tasks concurrently. Operation queue, on the other hand, is high level abstraction of the queue model, and is built on top of GCD. That means you can execute tasks concurrently just like GCD, but in an object-oriented fashion. In short, operation queues just make developers’ life even simpler.

Unlike GCD, they don’t conform to the First-In-First-Out order. Here are how operation queues are different from dispatch queues:

  • Don’t follow FIFO: in operation queues, you can set an execution priority for operations and you can add dependencies between operations which means you can define that some operations will only be executed after the completion of other operations. This is why they don’t follow First-In-First-Out.
  • By default, they operate concurrently: while you can’t change its type to serial queues, there is still a workaround to execute tasks in operation queues in sequence by using dependencies between operations.
  • Operation queues are instances of class OperationQueue and its tasks are encapsulated in instances of Operation.

2.1 Operation

Tasks submitted to operation queues are in the form of Operation instances. You can simply think of Operation as a single unit of work.
Operation is an abstract class which can’t be used directly so you have to use Operation subclasses.

Here’s a quick comparison of the two that will help you decide when and where to use GCD or Operation:

  • GCD is a lightweight way to represent units of work that are going to be executed concurrently. You don’t schedule these units of work; the system takes care of scheduling for you. Adding dependency among blocks can be a headache. Canceling or suspending a block creates extra work for you as a developer! :]
  • Operation adds a little extra overhead compared to GCD, but you can add dependency among various operations and re-use, cancel or suspend them.
  • A stand alone Operation runs synchronously. To run it off the main queue, we have to dispatch it to a queue, ,either to a dispatch queue or an Operation
open class Operation : NSObject {
    open func start()
    open func main()
    open var isCancelled: Bool { get }
    open func cancel()
    open var isExecuting: Bool { get }
    open var isFinished: Bool { get }
    open var isConcurrent: Bool { get }

    @available(iOS 7.0, *)
    open var isAsynchronous: Bool { get }

    open var isReady: Bool { get }
    open func addDependency(_ op: Operation)
    open func removeDependency(_ op: Operation)
    open var dependencies: [Operation] { get }
    open var queuePriority: Operation.QueuePriority
    @available(iOS 4.0, *)
    open var completionBlock: (() -> Swift.Void)?

    @available(iOS 4.0, *)
    open func waitUntilFinished()
    @available(iOS, introduced: 4.0, deprecated: 8.0, message: "Not supported")
    open var threadPriority: Double
    @available(iOS 8.0, *)
    open var qualityOfService: QualityOfService

    @available(iOS 8.0, *)
    open var name: String?

In the iOS SDK, we are provided with two concrete subclasses of Operation. These classes can be used directly, but you can also subclass Operation and create your own class to perform the operations. The two classes that we can use directly are:

  • BlockOperation – A BlockOperation is just a wrapper of around the default global dispatch queue, it manages the concurrent execution of one or more blocks on the default global queue. This class provides an object oriented wrapper for the apps that are already using object Operation queues and don't want to create dispatch queues as well. But being an Operation, it has more features than a dispatch queue task. It can take advantage of Operation dependencies, KVO notifications and cancelling. A BlockOperation also behaves like a dispatch group, it marks itself as finished when all its blocks have finished executing. So you can use it to track a group of executing blocks. BlockOperation blocks run concurrently, synchronously, if you need to execute blocks serially, submit them directly to a private dispatch queue, or set them up with dependencies.
  • InvocationOperation – Use this class to initiate an operation that consists of invoking a selector on a specified object.

So what’s the advantages of Operation?

  • First, they support dependencies through the method addDependency(op: Operation) in the Operation class. When you need to start an operation that depends on the execution of the other, you will want to use Operation.

  • Secondly, you can change the execution priority by setting the property queuePriority with one of these values. The operations with high priority will be executed first.

    public enum OperationQueuePriority : Int {
        case VeryLow
        case Low
        case Normal
        case High
        case VeryHigh
  • You can cancel a particular operation or all operations for any given queue. The operation can be cancelled after being added to the queue. Cancellation is done by calling method cancel() in the Operation class. When you cancel any operation, we have three scenarios that one of them will happen:

    • Your operation is already finished. In that case, the cancel method has no effect.
    • Your operation is already being executing. In that case, system will NOT force your operation code to stop but instead, cancelled property will be set to true.
    • Your operation is still in the queue waiting to be executed. In that case, your operation will not be executed.
  • Operation has 3 helpful boolean properties which are finished, cancelled, and ready. finished will be set to true once operation execution is done. cancelled is set to true once the operation has been cancelled. ready is set to true once the operation is about to be executed now.

  • Any Operation has an option to set completion block to be called once the task being finished. The block will be called once the property finished is set to true in Operation.

For example:

@IBAction func didClickOnStart(sender: AnyObject) {
    queue = OperationQueue()

    queue.addOperationWithBlock { () -> Void in
        let img1 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[0])

            self.imageView1.image = img1
    queue.addOperationWithBlock { () -> Void in
        let img2 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[1])
            self.imageView2.image = img2

    queue.addOperationWithBlock { () -> Void in
        let img3 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[2])
            self.imageView3.image = img3

    queue.addOperationWithBlock { () -> Void in
        let img4 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[3])
            self.imageView4.image = img4


How we can use NSBlockOperation to do the same, but at the same time, giving us more functionalities and options such as setting completion handler. The didClickOnStart method is rewritten like this:

@IBAction func didClickOnStart(sender: AnyObject) {
    queue = OperationQueue()
    let operation1 = NSBlockOperation(block: {
        let img1 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[0])
            self.imageView1.image = img1
    operation1.completionBlock = {
        print("Operation 1 completed")
    let operation2 = NSBlockOperation(block: {
        let img2 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[1])
            self.imageView2.image = img2
    operation2.completionBlock = {
        print("Operation 2 completed")
    let operation3 = NSBlockOperation(block: {
        let img3 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[2])
            self.imageView3.image = img3
    operation3.completionBlock = {
        print("Operation 3 completed")
    let operation4 = NSBlockOperation(block: {
        let img4 = Downloader.downloadImageWithURL(imageURLs[3])
            self.imageView4.image = img4
    operation4.completionBlock = {
        print("Operation 4 completed")

For each operation, we create a new instance of NSBlockOperation to encapsulate the task into a block. By using NSBlockOperation, you’re allowed to set the completion handler. Now when the operation is done, the completion handler will be called. For simplicity, we just log a simple message to indicate the operation is done. If you run the demo, you would see something like this in console:

Operation 1 completed
Operation 3 completed
Operation 2 completed
Operation 4 completed

2.2 Canceling Operations

As mentioned before, NSBlockOperation allows you to manage the operations:


operation1.completionBlock = {
    print("Operation 1 completed, cancelled:\(operation1.cancelled) ")
// ...


General advice

  • One QoS for tasks accessing shared resource
  • Serial queue to access shared resource
  • Avoid Operation dependency cycles
  • Be careful when calling sync()
  • Never call sync() on the current queue
  • Never ever call sync from the main queue

Grand Central Dispatch Tutorial for Swift 3(1)
Grand Central Dispatch Tutorial for Swift 3(2)
iOS Concurrency: Getting Started with NSOperation and Dispatch Queues
Apple’s Concurrency Guide
iOS Concurrency repository on Github

Posted in iOS | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

RxSwift Scheduler

Where we call subscribeOn() in a chain doesn't really matter when to call it. Where we call observeOn() does matter.

subscribeOn() tells the whole chain which thread to start processing on. We should only call it once per chain. If we call it again lower down the stream it will have no effect.

observeOn() causes all operations which happen below it to be executed on the specified scheduler. We can call it multiple times per stream to move between different threads.

@IBAction func rxSchedulerTest(_ sender: UIButton) {
    print("==UI \(Thread.current)")
    Observable.create { (observer: AnyObserver<Int>) -> Disposable in
            print("==Observable \(Thread.current)")
            return Disposables.create()
        .subscribeOn(ConcurrentDispatchQueueScheduler(qos: .background))
        .map({ (n) -> Int in
            print("==A \(Thread.current)")
            return n + 10
        .map({ (m) -> String in
            print("==B \(Thread.current)")
            return String(m)
        .observeOn(ConcurrentDispatchQueueScheduler(qos: .utility))
        .map({ (text) -> String in
            print("==C \(Thread.current)")
            return "X" + text
        .subscribe(onNext: { (text) in
            print("==D \(Thread.current)")
            print("got \(text)")
        }, onError: nil, onCompleted: nil, onDisposed: nil)

the output is

==UI <NSThread: 0x6100000748c0>{number = 1, name = main}
==Observable <NSThread: 0x60800007d400>{number = 3, name = (null)}
==A <NSThread: 0x60800007d400>{number = 3, name = (null)}
==B <NSThread: 0x6100000748c0>{number = 1, name = main}
==C <NSThread: 0x60800007d400>{number = 3, name = (null)}
==D <NSThread: 0x6100000748c0>{number = 1, name = main}
got X11

RxSwift Schedulers:

  • ConcurrentDispatchQueueScheduler
  • ConcurrentMainScheduler
  • CurrentThreadScheduler
  • DispatchQueueSchedulerQOS
  • HistoricalScheduler
  • HistoricalSchedulerTimeConverter
  • MainScheduler
  • OperationQueueScheduler
  • SerialDispatchQueueScheduler
  • VirtualTimeConverterType
  • VirtualTimeScheduler


Posted in iOS, React | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

How to generate **.cer** and **.p12** file for iOS push notification

Every time I created a new app with push notifications, iOS, I'm sure I've got everything right and then something refused to work. So this time I'm writing it down so I can't possibly get it wrong again.

Generally, we need 2 files for push notification:
* .cer file
* .p12 file

Generate cer file

  1. Apple developer, Identifiers, select the App you want to generate:

    Click Edit:
  2. Go the detail page of the App, enable Push Notifications, click Create Certificate

    It depends which environment you want to create. For AppStore environment, please click the button of Production SSL Certificate.

  3. In next page, press continue, click choose File

  4. Download the certificate and click Done

Generate p12 file:

  1. Open Keychain Access, drag&drop the cer file you just generated above:

Oooops, there is no triangle icon before the App id. That means there is problem when we generated the cer file. Probably we used the wrong certSigningRequest file.
2. Redo the generating cer file, select the correct certSigningRequest file, now we can see the small lovely triangle icon:

Right click the App ID, select Export "Apple Development iOS Push Service: …."
3. Set File Format to Personal Information Exchange(p12), click save:

Set password and click OK

  1. Done

Congratulations, now you have both cer and p12 file


Posted in iOS, Mac, Mobile | Tagged , , , | 1 Comment


vi / vim 删除以及其它命令

Commands Comments
dd 删除一行
d$ 删除以当前字符开始的一行字符
D 与d$同义
d 回车删除2行
ndd 删除以当前行开始的n行
dw 删除以当前字符开始的一个字
ndw 删除以当前字符开始的n个字
d) 删除到下一句的开始
d} 删除到下一段的开始
ndw 或 ndW 删除光标处开始及其后的 n-1 个字符。
d0 删至行首。
d$ 删至行尾。
ndd 删除当前行及其后 n-1 行。
x 或X 删除一个字符。
Ctrl+u 删除输入方式下所输入的文本。
R 恢复u的操作
J 把下一行合并到当前行尾
V 选择一行
^V 按下^V后即可进行矩形的选择了
vaw 选择单词
viw 内部单词(无空格)
vas 选择句子
vis 选择句子(无空格)
vap 选择段落
vip 选择段落(无空格)
D 删除到行尾
dl 删除当前字符(与x命令功能相同)
d0 删除到某一行的开始位置
d^ 删除到某一行的第一个字符位置(不包括空格或TAB字符)
dw 删除到某个单词的结尾位置
d3w 删除到第三个单词的结尾位置
db 删除到某个单词的开始位置
dW 删除到某个以空格作为分隔符的单词的结尾位置
dB 删除到某个以空格作为分隔符的单词的开始位置
d7B 删除到前面7个以空格作为分隔符的单词的开始位置
d) 删除到某个语句的结尾位置
d4) 删除到第四个语句的结尾位置
d( 删除到某个语句的开始位置
d) 删除到某个段落的结尾位置
d{ 删除到某个段落的开始位置
d7{ 删除到当前段落起始位置之前的第7个段落位置
dd 删除当前行
d/text 删除从文本中出现“text”中所指定字样的位置,一直向前直到下一个该字样所出现的位置(但不包括该字样)之间的内容
dfc 删除从文本中出现字符“c”的位置,一直向前直到下一个该字符所出现的位置(包括该字符)之间的内容
dtc 删除当前行直到下一个字符“c”所出现位置之间的内容
D 删除到某一行的结尾
d$ 删除到某一行的结尾
5dd 删除从当前行所开始的5行内容
dL 删除直到屏幕上最后一行的内容
dH 删除直到屏幕上第一行的内容
dG 删除直到工作缓存区结尾的内容
d1G 删除直到工作缓存区开始的内容

在Vi 中移动光标

  k        上
h   l    左  右
  j        下
Commands Comments
^ 移动到该行第一个非空格的字符处
w 向前移动一个单词,将符号或标点当作单词处理
W 向前移动一个单词,不把符号或标点当作单词处理
b 向后移动一个单词,把符号或标点当作单词处理
B 向后移动一个单词,不把符号或标点当作单词处理
( 光标移至句首
) 光标移至句尾
{ 光标移至段落开头
} 光标移至段落结尾
H 光标移至屏幕顶行
M 光标移至屏幕中间行
L 光标移至屏幕最后行
0 到行首
$ 到行尾
gg 到页首
G 到页末
行号+G 跳转到指定行
n+ 光标下移n行
n- 光标上移n行
Ctrl+g 查询当前行信息和当前文件信息
fx 向右跳到本行字符x处(x可以是任何字符)
Fx 向左跳到本行字符x处(x可以是任何字符)
tx 和fx相同,区别是跳到字符x前
Tx 和Fx相同,区别是跳到字符x后
Ctrl+b 向上滚动一屏
Ctrl+f 向下滚动一屏
Ctrl+u 向上滚动半屏
Ctrl+d 向下滚动半屏
Ctrl+y 向上滚动一行
Ctrl+e 向下滚动一行
nz 将第n行滚至屏幕顶部,不指定n时将当前行滚至屏幕顶部。
Shift+3 向上查找当前光标所处单词
Shift+8 向下查找当前光标所处单词


Commands Comments
vi filename 打开或新建文件,并将光标置于第一行首
vi +n filename 打开文件,并将光标置于第n行首
vi + filename 打开文件,并将光标置于最后一行首
vi +/pattern filename 打开文件,并将光标置于第一个与pattern匹配的串处
vi -r filename 在上次正用vi编辑时发生系统崩溃,恢复filename
vi filename1 … filename2 打开多个文件,依次进行编辑
ZZ 退出vi并保存
:q! 退出vi,不保存
:wq 退出vi并保存


Commands Comments
. 重复上一次操作


Commands Comments
C-n 匹配下一个关键字
C-p 匹配上一个关键字


Commands Comments
o 在光标下方新开一行并将光标置于新行行首,进入插入模式。
O 同上,在光标上方。
a 在光标之后进入插入模式。
A 同上,在光标之前。
R 进入替换模式,直到按下Esc
set xxx 设置XXX选项。


Commands Comments
J 把下面一行合并到本行后面


Commands Comments
/pattern 从光标开始处向文件尾搜索pattern
?pattern 从光标开始处向文件首搜索pattern
n 在同一方向重复上一次搜索命令
N 在反方向上重复上一次搜索命令
% 查找配对的括号
f< 查找字符<
f[da[ 查找 [ 并删除 [ ] 之间的字符
Ctrl+V 列选择
%s/A/B 全局查找A并用B替换A
:s/p1/p2/g 将当前行中所有p1均用p2替代,若要每个替换都向用户询问则应该用gc选项
:n1,n2s/p1/p2/g 将第n1至n2行中所有p1均用p2替代
:g/p1/s//p2/g 将文件中所有p1均用p2替换

.*[]%~$ 在Vi中具有特殊含义,若需要查找则应该加上转义字符""


  • 设置高亮
Commands Comments
:set hlsearch 设置高亮
:set nohlsearch 关闭高亮
:nohlsearch 关闭当前已经设置的高亮
  • 增量查找
Commands Comments
:set incsearch 设置增量查找
:set noincsearch 关闭增量查找
  • 在Vi中删除
Commands Comments
x 删除当前光标下的字符
dw 删除光标之后的单词剩余部分。
d$ 删除光标之后的该行剩余部分。
dd 删除当前行。
c 功能和d相同,区别在于完成删除操作后进入INSERT MODE
cc 也是删除当前行,然后进入INSERT MODE
  • 更改字符
Commands Comments
rx 将当前光标下的字符更改为x(x为任意字符)
~ 更改当前光标下的字符的大小写
  • 键盘宏操作
Commands Comments
qcharacter 开始录制宏,character为a到z的任意字符, 例如 qd
q 终止录制宏
@character 调用先前录制的宏, 例如@d
N@character 执行宏N次, 例如8@d
  • 恢复误操作
Commands Comments
u 撤销最后执行的命令
U 修正之前对该行的操作
Ctrl+R Redo
  • 在Vi中操作Frame
Commands Comments
c-w c-n 增加frame
c-w c-c 减少frame
c-w c-w 切换frame
c-w c-r 交换两个frame
  • VIM中的块操作
Commands Comments
选块 先用v,C-v,V选择一块,然后用y复制,再用p粘贴。
yy 复制当前整行
nyy 复制当前行开始的n行内容
?nyy 将光标当前行及其下n行的内容保存到寄存器?中,其中?为一个字母,n为一个数字
?nyw 将光标当前行及其下n个词保存到寄存器?中,其中?为一个字母,n为一个数字
?nyl 将光标当前行及其下n个字符保存到寄存器?中,其中?为一个字母,n为一个数字
?p 将寄存器?中的内容粘贴到光标位置之后。如果?是用yy复制的完整行,则粘贴在光标所在行下面。这里?可以是一个字母,也可以是一个数字
?P 将寄存器a中的内容粘贴到光标位置之前。如果?是用yy复制的完整行,则粘贴在光标所在行上面。这里?可以是一个字母,也可以是一个数字
ay$ 复制光标位置到行末并保存在寄存器a中
ayft 复制光标位置到当前行第一个字母t并保存在寄存器a中

* 剪切/复制/粘贴


Commands Comments
all 列出所有选项设置情况
term 设置终端类型
ignorance 在搜索中忽略大小写
list 显示制表位(Ctrl+I)和行尾标志($)
number 显示行号
report 显示由面向行的命令修改过的数目
terse 显示简短的警告信息
warn 在转到别的文件时若没保存当前文件则显示NO write信息
nomagic 允许在搜索模式中,使用前面不带“\”的特殊字符
nowrapscan 禁止vi在搜索到达文件两端时,又从另一端开始
mesg 允许vi显示其他用户用write写到自己终端上的信息
Posted in Mobile | Tagged , | Leave a comment

Vim notes

Column selection:

Ctrl + V


Replace all A with B


Find in current line

find <


Remove content between 2 characters

For example, remove the content between [ and ]: [routeName]


Vim commands(go to the beginning of the line, find [, delete around ]):


Record/Play Macro command

Begin to record to Macro **d** register


Stop recording


For example, remove the content between [ and ], and record them


Play the macro:


Play the macro again:


Play the macro in 10 lines below:

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React Study

Learn Redux with Wesbos

const router = (

render(router, document.getElementById('root'));
Posted in Mobile, React | Tagged | Leave a comment

How to use Android Battery Historian

1. Install Docker:

2. Run Docker

docker run -p 5001:9999 --port 9999

3. Fetch battery report

To obtain a bug report from your development device running Android 7.0 and higher:

$ adb bugreport

For devices 6.0 and lower:

$ adb bugreport > bugreport.txt

Then the bugreport will be exported & downloaded to current folder

4. Open browser,

go http://localhost:5001/, load the bugreport file.

5. Reference

Posted in Android, Mac, Mobile | 1 Comment