Timer not invalidating
As you can see, passing such a simple information through half of the VIPER structure may be one of the reasons to start looking for an alternative.You could use notifications but that would not be the cleanest solution.In many situations, however, you also want the option of invalidating the timer—perhaps even before it starts.In all cases, you have to configure the timer to tell it what message it should send to what object when it fires, and whether it should repeat.Microsoft is conducting an online survey to understand your opinion of the Msdn Web site.If you choose to participate, the online survey will be presented to you when you leave the Msdn Web site. For some reasons you cannot or may not want to use view disappear events. Clearly it does not cover all edge cases and possible solutions to the problem.Additionally, we wanted to share some more insights from our work with VIPER architecture.
I am trying to make a countdown timer, however I am struggling with my code.
Milliseconds starts at 5000 so it is always going to go past 217.
Code: With timers, always test for greater than or less than.
There are two ways to tell a timer what message it should send and the object to which it should send the message—by specifying each independently, or (in some cases) by using an instance of .
If you then want to look in more detail at the method you can refer back to the docs for more information, but there is explanation around the code too.