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If you're looking for a Ruby job or for top Ruby talent, then you should check out Top Ruby Jobs. Top Ruby Jobs is a website dedicated to the best jobs available in the Ruby community.
Pawel Goscicki dropped us a line over the weekend to let us know about locale_detector, a Rails gem which uses the HTTP_ACCEPT_LANGUAGE http header sent by web browsers to set your I18n.local. It also has intelligent fallback, using the top level domain suffix and then the default locale.
Yo dawg, I heard you like Ruby, so I wrote some Ruby on a ruby so you can do some Rails while you Zales. If you need to recognize memes in your strings, Austin Davis-Richardson released Memetron recently so you can haz a simple way to detect which meme is in use.
New Relic recently published a new “The State of the Stack” where they collect stats on all the Ruby apps using New Relic RPM. In short, Ruby 1.9.2 is gaining in adoption exponentially, and over 50% of Rails apps are version 3 or higher. Checkout the post for more info.
Last week, Graeme Mathieson put together a post on the FreeAgent Engineering blog describing how the Rails logger works, covering the both the default ActiveSupport BufferedLogger and it’s flushing. He shows how to buffer your log and flush it as needed.
Last week a new Sinatra like web framework appeared called Renee, which takes some of the repetitive nature out of Sinatra. You may like it, or you may think it's a little too magical. Either way it's worth a look.
Ruby5 is released Tuesday and Friday mornings. To stay informed about and active with this podcast, we encourage you to do one of the following:
Tales of wonder from today's Ruby5: Github launches a space station and then updates the Code tab. Trade in your rubies for one million yen. Some dancing lessons. Knock back some CORS and earn your stripes!
Here are the remaining interviews from Rubyconf, including Chris Nelson, Steve Klabnik, Xavier Shay, Johnathon Wright, Eric Hodel, and Johnny Tommy telling a story about New Orleans and a guy with a gun.
In this episode we cover the web_steps removal from cucumber-rails, the Letter Opener gem from Ryan Bates, and the official Padrino Getting Started Guide.
In this episode we have five interview snippets from Rubyconf including Matz, Wesley Beary on Fog 1.0, Tim Pease on Logging, Dr. Nic on Threading, and Aaron Patterson on Bugs.
Looking to learn about Ruby? Take a look at the Ruby Path on Code School
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