Posts Tagged ruby
Ruby on rails and the WEBrick Daemon are great for testing however there are times when you start a WEBrick server in daemon mode and later find you need to stop this without restarting the box. This can sometimes be troublesome, especially if you accidently kill a live server. In this tutorial I’ll go through ensuring you kill the correct process. Read the rest of this entry »
So here’s the problem, you want to create several items that belong to one item, normally you would just the the has_many and belongs_to (OneToMany) relation in rails. Using this model you create the primary model (such as purchase order) then create several sub items (such as item) and attach them to the primary model. The problem with this is its time consuming and does not always make sense to do things this way, take the Purchase order and Items scenario, it makes much more sense to create the Purchase order and assciated Items in the same form. This is possible in rails uing nested_attributes.
Ruby Rails is a Web application framework created in 2004 intended as a rapid development web framework that runs the Ruby programing language. The latest version of the Ruby is ‘Ruby 1.9.2‘ and was realised in August 2011, it brings many new features and bug fixeses. The most signifiant changes are Block local variables, An additional lambda syntax, Per-string character encodings are supported and a new New socket API (IPv6 support). You can find a great walkthrough of all the new features at Ruby Inside. coinciding with the release of Ruby 1.9 is the Rails 3.1 framework which requires Ruby 1.8.7 or higher. RubyonRails 3.1 brings many new features, most notably: jQuery as default, HTTP Streaming, a new assets pipeline powered by Sprockets 2.0. So this is all good stuff and I’m sure you want to be working with the latest version of Ruby and RubyonRails, especially if you setting up a new server. Read the rest of this entry »
Ruby Rails is a Web application framework created in 2004 intended as a rapid development web framework. It was intended to emphasize Convention over Configuration (CoC) meaning the developer only needs to specify unconventional aspects of the application. For example, if there is a class Sale in the model, the corresponding table in the database is called sales by default. It is only if one deviates from this convention, such as calling the table “products sold”, that the developer needs to write code regarding these names. It has also been designed around the “Don’t repeat yourself” principle. Both of these ways of thinking allow you, with Ruby Rails, to create excellent, dynamic websites very quickly. So to get started we need to setup a Ruby Rails development server on Ubuntu (Ubuntu 11.04, Ubuntu 11.10) Read the rest of this entry »