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rule-of-72/StoreKit2-Wrapper 1.0.0
Swift Package for using StoreKit 2 with delegates and notifications instead of async/await.
⭐️ 1
🕓 3 weeks ago
iOS macCatalyst
.package(url: "https://github.com/rule-of-72/StoreKit2-Wrapper.git", from: "1.0.0")


Swift Package for using StoreKit 2 with delegates and notifications instead of async/await.


Apple’s new StoreKit 2 SDK greatly simplifies the programming model for In-App Purchases compared to the original StoreKit, but it requires that you adopt Swift Concurrency and use async / await to call its APIs.

Many Swift apps have years of tested, mature code that uses more traditional asynchronous paradigms, such as delegate protocols and Notification Center observers.

Even though async / await is awesome, it can be hard to introduce a new paradigm into your code and get it to play nicely with what you’ve already got.

The 📦 StoreKit 2 Wrapper package takes care of calling StoreKit 2’s async APIs for you, then informs you of the result using a delegate or notifications.


Add the 📦 StoreKit 2 Wrapper package as a Package Dependency in your Xcode project settings.

Add the 🏛️ StoreKit2-Wrapper library under Frameworks, Libraries, and Embedded Content in your Xcode target’s General settings.

Then import StoreKit2Wrapper in your Swift source files, wherever you need to interact with In-App Purchases.

The package has two classes: Store and StoreManager.


The Store class wraps the StoreKit 2 API directly.

Code that uses Store needs to provide an array of product identifiers and an implementation of StoreDelegate.

Product Identifiers

Your host code must provide a catalog of known product identifiers as an array of Strings, just as if you were using StoreKit 2 directly.

The final set of products made available for purchase are the intersection of this catalog and the list of active products on App Store Connect at the time the app is running. See Product.products(for:) for details.

Callback Model

Store defines a delegate protocol, StoreDelegate, whose methods are:

func storeDidUpdatePurchasedProducts(_: Store)
func storeDidReportPurchaseFailure(_: Store, productID: String, error: Error)
func storeDidReportPurchasePending(_: Store, productID: String)

Store calls these methods whenever a StoreKit await call returns.

Your implementation of storeDidUpdatePurchasedProducts() should read the store.purchasedProducts property to get the updated list of purchases.

As with all delegate-based callback models, there must be a single host that receives the delegate calls. You can either provide that host yourself, or you can use the StoreManager class, which hosts Store with its own delegate implementation.


The StoreManager class places another layer of abstraction between your code and the underlying IAP store.

Code that uses StoreManager needs to provide an enum of product identifiers and to observe notifications.

The Store Manager says: Open for Business!

Remember that the underlying StoreKit code is asynchronous. It has to connect to the App Store and download the list of products and transactions before it can be considered fully initialized.

StoreManager exposes a property, openForBusiness, that indicates whether initialization has completed.

Do not try to make any purchases or query any product’s purchase status until this property becomes true. Otherwise, StoreKit won’t have the information needed to complete the request. Debug builds assert this requirement.

This property is not observable using KVO or Combine. Instead, wait for the first broadcast of StoreManager.updatedPurchasesNotification, which indicates that the store is open for business.

Product Identifiers

Instead of raw strings, StoreManager uses an enum that you provide to hold the catalog of known product identifiers.

This allows for better compile-time checking and for the use of switch statements.

enum MyAppProduct: String, CaseIterable {
    case foo = "MyApp.Foo"
    case bar = "MyApp.Bar"

typealias MyAppStoreManager = StoreManager<MyAppProduct>
let storeManager = MyAppStoreManager()

Callback Model

StoreManager broadcasts any changes to In-App Purchases using Notification Center. The notification names are:


Any part of your app that needs to know about IAP updates can add an observer. For example, a class that unlocks new features when the user completes a purchase might have code like this:

init() {
    iapObserver = storeManager.observeChanges() { [weak self] notification in
        guard let self = self else { return }

deinit {
    if let iapObserver = iapObserver {
        storeManager.stopObservingChanges(observer: iapObserver)

func handleIAPChangeNotification(_ notification: Notification) {
        switch notification.name {
            case storeManager.updatedPurchasesNotification:

            case storeManager.purchaseFailedNotification:

            case storeManager.purchasePendingNotification:


private var iapObserver: NSObjectProtocol? = nil


This code was developed to support non-consumable In-App Purchases only.

It may or may not work with other product types, and has not been tested in those use cases.

Pull request submissions will be considered if changes are required to support other types of IAPs.


StoreKit 2:


Swift Concurrency and async / await:



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