You can change the locale programmatically in an Espresso test too.
Here you can find a quick example I wrote.
Bear in mind that to change the locale taking into account all the deprecations and sdk versions is more complex than the code I wrote in my example. Read more here.
I wrote an IdlingResource for Espresso that works with thread pools.
You can find a repository in my github with an example application and test.
The IdlingResource is in the androidTest folder, the file is named ThreadIdlingResourceMonitor.java.
Just a quick note about the
Normally the widget has the magnifying on the left side if expanded. So if you do something like this:
SearchView searchView =
We will end up with something like this:
If we need to manipulate the magnifying icon, we need a reference to that View:
ImageView searchViewIcon =
After that just retrieve the parent ViewGroup. It is, at least today, a LinearLayout, so just remove the View and add it again to have it at the end / right side of the SearchView.
ViewGroup linearLayoutSearchView =
So we have something like this:
Of course, it is a standard View, so if we need to remove it altogether, just set its properties accordingly (from here):
searchViewIcon.setLayoutParams(new LinearLayout.LayoutParams(LinearLayout.LayoutParams.WRAP_CONTENT, LinearLayout.LayoutParams.WRAP_CONTENT));
Using Atlassian Jira, it is very useful to have notifications for issues, created or edited, of your projects.
Unfortunately, to enable custom notifications, you have to create a notification scheme and only an administrator can do that.
Jira, however, offers you the ability to save searches, called filters and the results can be delivered by email through subscriptions.
With the right filter and the right subscription you can set Jira to notify you via email if and only if issues of your projects are creted or edited, without clogging your inbox.
After several days of hard work, I have just published an Android app of mine: Screenstash!
In the last years, for all my projects, personal and non-personal ones, I relied on Trello, the famous dashboard tool based on cards and boards.
What I really like about Trello is how it lets you see the state of a project, from various (all) its point of views, from all its contexts, in a glimpse, in a visual way. It is beautifully designed to let you do so.
One of the habits I started to adopt is the use of text labels in my cards.
I don’t use them as a substitute of the labelling system of Trello but I find them useful as a starting point to order the cards across the lists.
I have followed a group of illustrators, Uvaspina, for a couple of days, during the workshops they made for the Andersen Festival 2014, shooting some photos: