1. Do you want stronger, cleaner, and more widely distributed logs?

When creating Flutter applications, unreadable logs are a major issue because there is no easy way to filter the logs based on the severity of the issue. Should you throw exceptions or simply record a debug message? They all have the same appearance.

2. APIs from the backend aren’t ready yet, or there isn’t one at all? Is your app jam-packed with hardcoded strings?

You can use faker — by Jesper Hkansson to generate fake data for your apps if you’re dealing with code that’s loaded with hardcoded values because your backend isn’t ready with their APIs or you don’t have any API at all, but you still want your UI to make sense.

3. When the API response is complicated and you need fast model classes, what should you do?

Despite the fact that I published this article on parsing complex JSON in 2018, it is still very popular today.
One thing to remember is that while it’s a nice theory refresher on JSON and Dart parsing, I wouldn’t recommend doing manual parsing while working on real-world projects.
What are the reasons?
Manually completing the task takes a long time.
You’re much more prone to making errors.
Obviously, I will still recommend using converter software or parsers to do it for you, as they can do it in a fraction of the time it takes to do it manually.

4.Right from your single running emulator/device, see how sensitive your software is.

As an Android developer, you can spend days just creating XMLs for various screen sizes, because Android devices come in a variety of shapes and sizes, and it’s critical that your app looks good on all of them. With Apple’s varying list of iPhone screen sizes, the story isn’t any different for iOS developers. We also have to provide assistance for mobile and iPad users on occasion.
So, to test our app’s UI on different devices, do I need to download a plethora of simulators or emulators, or purchase a range of phones for my team?

5.Experiment with the Beta Flutter edition while still working on stable projects.

If you’re using Flutter to create and deploy production software, chances are you’re using the stable version. Who wants to take the chance of working on a client project with an experimental Flutter version, right? But, once again, you are a passionate developer who creates projects outside of client or company projects, and you are eager to check out the latest beta version and play with the new features mentioned.
However, this will necessitate uninstalling the new stable version and replacing it with the beta version.

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