As the information and context of the application alters, these user interface elements may need to be updated.
Commands often have two different representations on the user interface.
Any application that's not for kiosks will generally have some menus and a couple of tool bar items for the user to interact with.
There may also be arrays of tabs to provide a view of the information that the user may be interested in.
Kennedy’s excellent synopsis of methods for overlaying text on images prompted an idea. Just set the background color of the UIVisual Effect View (the view itself, not the content View) to a partially opaque white.
And, crucially, skip the vibrancy effect for the text.
Wanting to add a little polish to a utilitarian data display that floats over user content, we decided to add a blur effect.
We’ll get more advanced, but this is a very basic mistake where you try to change the text for a in the attributes inspector, but fail to press enter so the label does not get updated.
So make sure you actually updated your label by pressing the enter key.
So you continue on, because why not constrain to margins, it’s already pre-selected.
So yes, there are some benefits to using the margins in storyboard, like having a common element that multiple views are aligned by, as mentioned in this Stack Overflow post.