kotlin
Cross Compilation Adventures with Kotlin/Native
· β˜• 5 min read · ✍️ Nishant
This post is part of the series Cross Compilation Adventures. Read the first part here to know about the premise of this series. TLDR; I want to build cross platform CLI utility tools.

Another Compose(it): Desktop @Droidcon Italy
· β˜• 1 min read
Droidcon Italy, Online Abstract Developing for multi-platform is picking up speed as the Kotlin Multi-Platform gets better with every release. That mostly means that shared logic is being written in Kotlin which can then be targeted to many target platforms.

Birds of a Feather: Kotlin Multiplatform Mobile @Chicago Roboto
· β˜• 1 min read
Chicago Roboto Online Abstract KMM or Kotlin Multiplatform Mobile is evolving rapidly. So much so that many companies already use it in production. KMM brings a paradigm shift in sharing code between mobile platforms in a way that allows for greater control over what is shared while leaving the native UI code to the platform.

Another Compose(it): Desktop @Ya!vaConf
· β˜• 1 min read
Ya!vaConf, Online Abstract Developing for multi-platform is picking up speed as the Kotlin Multi-Platform gets better with every release. That mostly means that shared logic is being written in Kotlin which can then be targeted to many target platforms.

Building Android Libraries @Android Chatter
· β˜• 1 min read
Android Chatter, Clubhouse/Online Abstract Live panel discussion with other Android devs to talk about building Android Libraries, tips n’ tricks and Q&A from audienceπŸ‘¨πŸ»β€πŸ’»

Jet-Set-Compose πŸš€@GDG London
· β˜• 1 min read
GDG London: Jetpack Compose, Online Abstract Since the time Android has existed, our workflow for designing a UI has been confined to XML. This has led to other issues and hacks to make UI work as per current times.

Step it up: Compose for Desktop @FOSDEM
· β˜• 1 min read
FOSDEM 2021: Kotlin Devroom, Online Abstract Developing for multi-platform is picking up speed as the Kotlin Multi-Platform gets better with every release. That mostly means that shared logic is being written in Kotlin which can then be targeted to many target platforms.