The Parse SDK has been and continues to be an important part of mobile development on Parse. As Parse developers, you’ve already gotten to know the Parse SDK from its public API, but today we open sourced our SDKs so you’ll finally be able to take a peek at its inner workings.
It was awesome to see how many of you were interested in our recent blogpost on moving our API stack from Ruby to Go. In fact, it’s one of our most visited and commented on posts, ever. We also blogged about some of the libraries we used. Earlier this month, Parse engineer Abhishek Kona spoke about how we tackled this at Gophercon. Enjoy this deeper dive into a fun project.
Recently, our team set out to create AnyPhone, a sample app demonstrating phone number account creation with Parse. We blogged about it here, and now we’re sharing a screencast on how it all comes together with the use of Twilio! Happy building!
Recently, we shared our story on moving our stack from Ruby to Go over the course of the last two years. This week, a few of us are attending Gophercon 2015 to bond with our fellow gophers. In this post you’ll find a quick roundup with details on a few of the libraries and tools we’ve built in Go. Join us on Wednesday at 2:30 PM for our talk on rewriting Parse in Go!
Parse tools are great for building an apps quickly, but when your first priority is shipping your app soon, it’s easy to forget important steps like setting ACLs on every object. If you skip this, you’ll face the time-consuming and error-prone task of going back and plugging all your security holes; you may even put off securing your app until it’s too late. At Parse, we think moving fast should never mean ignoring security. That’s why we’re launching a new kind of Class Level Permission, called pointer permissions, that makes it even easier to secure your app quickly without writing any new cloud code or client code.
The first lines of Parse code were written nearly four years ago. In 2011 Parse was a crazy little idea to solve the problem of building mobile apps.
If you walk into a model shop or toy store today, you’ll probably see a wide variety of remotely-controlled toy cars available. Almost all of them are RC-based (radio control), meaning you’ll lose control when outside of the radio range.
Find out how Parse can be handy in building real-time video chat applications (and more) with this guest post from PubNub by Shyam Purkayastha: