This action uses osstatus.com to look up information about error codes on Apple’s platforms. This is useful if you’re a developer who wants to look up some error code or constant but you don’t know in which framework or in which header it is defined.
As a bonus, if you have Xcode installed (either as /Applications/Xcode.app or /Applications/Xcode-beta.app), the search results let you browse the related frameworks and header files directly in the respective SDK.
Create New Swift Playground
Oftentimes, I just want to try something out in a clean Playground, but switching to Xcode, creating a new Playground and (most importantly) then deciding how to name it and where to save it is just no fun for me.
That’s why I wrote a LaunchBar Action that just creates a new Playground and opens it right away. You can optionally enter a name for the Playground, but you don’t have to (a timestamped name is used by default).
It’s written in Swift 2.2, so Xcode 7.3 is required.
Uses “xcrun swift-demangle” to convert a mangled Swift symbol name to a human-readable Swift symbol name. Handy for quickly selecting some mangled symbol and sending it to LaunchBar via Instant Send, then demangling the symbol.
Here’s a mangled name for you to try: __TFCCC4test1a1b1c1dfS2_FTS0_1xS1_1vFT1xSi_Si_OVS_1e1f
For more information, read Mike Ash’s post on Swift Name Mangling.