Episode 24

Shark-Proof Cabling

00:00:00
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01:10:31

April 1st, 2021

1 hr 10 mins 31 secs

Season 1

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About this Episode

Welcome to Code Completion, Episode 24! We are a group of iOS developers and educators hoping to share what we love most about development, Apple technology, and completing your code!

Follow us @CodeCompletion on Twitter to hear about our upcoming livestreams, videos, and other content.

Today, we discuss:
Code Completion Club
• Indie App Spotlight, with three apps for you to check out:
• Highlighted by Damir Stuhec: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/highlighted-book-highlighter/id1480216009
• Pro Wrestling Simulator 2021 by James Saeed: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/pro-wrestling-simulator-2021/id1513020607
• Replica by Tiago Martinho: https://apps.apple.com/app/id1468495939
• Rumors around Apple TV, HomePod, and future Apple Silicon Macs
• The state of Siri and HomeKit

Also, join us for #CompleteTheCode and Compiler Error, two segments that test both your knowledge and our knowledge on Swift, Apple, and all things development!

Your hosts for this week:

Be sure to also sign up to our monthly newsletter, where we will recap the topics we discussed, reveal the answers to #CompleteTheCode, and share even more things we learned in between episodes.

You are what makes this show possible, so please be sure to share this with your friends and family who are also interested in any part of the app development process.

Sponsor

This week's episode of Code Completion is brought to you by Huuungry. Search for Huuungry on the iOS App Store today to give it a try.

Complete the Code

Be sure to tweet us with hashtag #CompleteTheCode if you know the answer!

Compiler Error

1 - A colony of electric eels was responsible in 2013 for disturbing the operation of fiber optic cabling resulting in significant packet loss to the islands of French Polynesia.
2 - In 2014, a security camera revealed that sharks were biting undersea fiber optic cabling, presumably attracted to the magnetic field emitted by the high voltage power required for optical repeaters.
3 - An undersea cable is technically referred as a submarine communications cable, and unlike the name implies, has little to do with submarines, but the cables were used as early as the 1850’s with the telegraph.
4 - It took more than a year to construct and install the MAREA cable, a 4000 mile cable connecting Spain to the United States, that can transmit up to 200 terabits per second..