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Issue 152 - July 4, 2013
A fun new O'Reilly book about computation theory with examples written in real, pragmatic Ruby code rather than mathematical notion. Available direct from O'Reilly or on the usual sites (e.g. Amazon). There's a sample chapter and some links to enjoy here.
Code Climate has put together an e-mail based one month course on fixing common Rails vulnerabilities. A convenient way to be drip fed knowledge than overloaded all in one go.
Whether you need to get the foundations of a good polished design that you can customize for a client, or you just want to make a side-project beautiful, RailsThemes.com is going to get you where you want to go.. fast.
The Heroku Dev Center brings its tutorial up to date for Ruby 2.0 and Rails 4.0.
Over at Nettuts+, Arun Srinivasan presents an introductory look at some of the basic concepts of Rack - the Ruby web server interface - and creates some quick examples of Rack-using apps.
Puma and Passenger are both open source application servers but what are the differences? Phusion explains from their point of view.
Dirkjan Bussink presents a long and deep explanation of his work on making the Rubinius garbage collector more concurrent.
A quick look at some of the new things in Ruby 2.0 on the Engine Yard blog.
The Rogues discuss the softer, more social side of life with a look at how to get along in a community.
By Andy Lindeman (a RSpec maintainer) at Ancient City Ruby 2013.
An extension of Pizza Man, bringing in Sass support, HTML5 boilerplate support, and asset management via Sinatra AssetPack. It runs on Unicorn with Mustache for templating.
Phusion, creators of Passenger, show off a new system that decouples Phusion Passenger’s life time from your web server’s life time, so that the web server can be independently restarted from Passenger.
Ruby 2.0 introduced the policy of having
A Sublime Text plugin to execute ruby code and update # => markers with the results.
Now at version 2.0.0.
Check easily whether a gem is ready for Rails 4 or not.
Want to work with a 18-person team of passionate Ruby developers who love good code and care for their product in central London? We are currently hiring. Ranked by Wired Magazine the number two start-up in London (2012), HouseTrip is Europe’s largest holiday rental booking website!
Run a local HTTP server with a single line of Ruby. Just one character longer than the classic
Address: Office 30, Lincoln Way, Fairfield Enterprise Centre, Louth, Lincs, UK, LN11 0LS