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The AndroidWeekly email
digest is a fantastic way to stay on top of the latest Android news. Each week
includes articles from the most popular and influential blogs as well as
worthwhile reads from passionate developers. I’m not affiliated with
AndroidWeekly, but I have found it very useful over the years and see it as a
great way to take snapshots of the Android community overtime. This is
the first part of a series I dive into the data from the AndroidWeekly
archive. If you’re interested in the data and my analysis, check out
the end of this post.
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1. Styling Android
Styling Android is
a technical guide to improving the UI and UX of Android apps. Mark Allison, the force behind Styling Android, hasn’t
taken a week off from blogging in years, making him by far the
most prolific Android blogger. He has done deep dives into Contraint Layout, the latest functions in Noughat,
and building a Santa voice modulator from
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2. Philosophical Hacker
Matt Dupree used to be a professor and now he brings his
academic lens to Android development. His posts are comprehensive but still
easy to read. He has written about cryptography, quotes Nietzsche in his criticism of God
Objects, and why he doesn’t use Robolectric.
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3. Google Developers
Google Developers has articles from Google Developer advocates, designers,
and engineers. You’ll find overviews of new libraries and tooling, like
the APK analyzer, in addition to plenty of tips and tricks, including
how to make a jumping pin. Of course, we know influential members of the
community and the experts at Google do not always agree.
Hackernoon has a number of contributors and includes has
articles about much more than Android, such as machine learning. Other topics, like using Gradle apply to Android developers and a larger
community. Similarly, SLAPing your function and
the Law of Demeter apply to almost all developers.
In 2016 Rebecca Franks became
a GDE and also started getting frequently featured in Android Weekly. She has
written about automated testing, A/B testing, Android Things, custom Android Studio templates, and more!
Novoda works with companies to design great apps.
Apparently it is also part of their mission to engage with community. Their
blog is all about learning and sharing, with topics like Android Things, Android Wear, and how to really make use of the Layout Preview.
They also have a GitHub project dedicated to Android samples.
AndroidPub is another site that represents the combined
efforts of a number of writers. They talk about a number of specific concepts,
like why not to put view != null checks in your
Presenters, how to remove all !! from your Kotlin code, and how to use RxJava and DiffUtil together.
8. My Life With Android
My Life With Android focuses on how to architect your app. Hannes
Dorfmann introduced Mosby to help developers bring an MVP
pattern to their apps. He has also written about the Repository pattern and the much less commonly discussed Model-View-Intent (MVI) pattern.
9. Dan Lew Codes
Dan Lew has been making the Trello app great for several
years. Along the way he has shared lessons from adding offline support to the Trello app, using RxJava to retry network requests, and how to handle schema upgrades.
10. The Droids On Roids
This group has apparently been around for several years,
but I’ve only started seeing their blog posts pop up in the last year or so. A
lot of their posts are UI oriented like Meaningful Motion with Shared Element
Transition and Circular Reveal Animation, Animating Markers with MapOverlayLayout, and Shared Element Transition with RecyclerView
Joeroen Mols is currently the Lead Android developer for
the Philips Hue. He has written about unit testing, code coverage, continuous integration,
and much more. He has shared some of his projects, including a WiFi file transfer tool in the Play Store, and also has a useful and popular GitHub repo, LandscapeVideoCamera.
Mark Murphy has been taking deep dives into Android
topics for quite some time. He takes on the serious topics and does it well.
You can always count on him to investigate the changes in the latest
Developer Previews for the latest Android version, how to tackle particularly annoying struggles
like rendering PDFs, and network security concepts like certificate pinning.