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New Relic has a new UI and a few new cool features. Navigating your performance data is even easier, and new insight into your application is at your fingertips with new features like Key Transactions. You can identify which transactions are critical to your business, and build your own dashboards specific to those transactions, including performance data, topology maps, and service level agreement reports. You can even set notifications for Apdex scoring and other metric thresholds, so NewRelic reaches out when you want it to. Get it today by going to http://NewRelic.com
Ok, when we recorded the podcast, this didn't sound so much like a premature rails 4 announcement. This is an awesome - and growing - collection of news stories, blog entries, and even comment chains on github commits about the upcoming release of Rails 4.
Capybara 2.0 is out, and Andy Lindeman has written this great article about what you'll need to know to use it with rspec.
Speeding up your rails tests is a subject that seems to come up a lot. Ben Orestein from Thoughtbot is starting a newsletter specifically on the subject.
In this blog entry, Bryan Helmkamp explains why Ruby Class methods resist refactoring, and why you should push class methods onto object instances.
The Government of Fukuoka, Japan, together with "Matz" Matsumoto, would like to invite you to enter the 2013 Fukuoka Ruby Competition. If you have developed Ruby programs within the past 12 months, this is the competition you've been waiting for.
If you've ever tried to spelunk through server logs trying to extract several page requests in a sequence, you're going to love Request Recorder. In short, you add it as rack middleware, add a query param to a url, and turn on session recording for the nuber of requests you specify.
1.9.3-p327 is out. This news story goes into some of the backstory of the potential hash flooding DoS attack that this release fixes.
Nathan Esquenazi writes that a Database Is Not a Queue and goes into many reasons why a traditional database is not well-suited for cases of asynchronous processing.
At Velocity EU, Ilya Grigorik gave a talk about chrome devtools that became a runaway hit. He's released several videos based on that material. If you do web development, this can seriously up your game.
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:
This episode was co-produced and edited by audio guru Jamison Rabbe.
Ruby 1.9.3 gets an update, Rails bumps to 3.2.9, and we Stack up the RubyConf 2012 videos for the Benefit of the Future You on this episode of Ruby5.
Ruby 2.0.0-preview1is out and available on RVM, rbenv and Heroku, Rubinius 2.0-rc1, a new Ruby shootout is out, Sandy powers open source, and local environment variables are demystified.
All about mocks, the end of ActiveRecord::Model, exceptionally handsome dashboards, getting Neat with Bourbon and SASS, hacking through the hurricane, cache digests, putting your gems in box, and Rake 10.0 in this episode of Ruby5.
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