A concrete example of the « guard » statement in Swift 2


A lot of my recent project involve functions with completion handlers returning either an error, or an (optional) object. That's the case for most of CloudKit functions. Example: [crayon-66196671a7b45486832917/] Or MapKit : [crayon-66196671a7b50792538162/] I'm still learning the new error handling in Swift 2, so I don't know if these completionHandlers returning NSError? still have a future. What I know is that the guard statement is quite helpful in this case. (suite…)

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