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If you're looking for a top 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.
The Big Ruby 2013 conference videos are being now posted by Confreaks. There are fifteen or so videos already up, including the keynote from Jim Weirich. The current videos also have a strong lean toward devops and deployment automation.
Last week, Tobias Haar released Tyne Tickets, a Ruby on Rails-based issue tracking system for agile teams. It's free for open source projects and provides features like tagging and prioritization, current sprint board, backlog, burn down charts, and more.
Yesterday, Innokenty Mihailov wrote an article covering some useful tricks in Rails when writing an API. He covered using ActionController::Metal, versioning your routes, hiding IDs with GUIDs, and more. It's a quick read and worth a look if you're building an app with an API.
Daniel Kehoe, of the RailsApps project, recently wrote up an article explaining how to update your .rvmrc file to the new .ruby-version file standard established across RVM, rbenv, and chruby. It's pretty simple and the goals are good. You should update your RVM installation and do it, now. ;)
Yesterday, Ilya Zykin released version 1.0 of TheComments, a Rails 4.0 commenting engine. The system provides comment threads and nesting, polymorphic associations, moderation, spam checks, and more.
Shopify’s Camilo Lopez did a write up last week about their IdentityCache gem. This caching system allows for more aggressive caching of ActiveRecord models, using memcached. It also supports caching associations and versioning.
The team over at Lunar Logic apparently got very bored and very hoped up on sugar an caffeine recently, and put together a code challenge of sorts, called Code Hulk. It is a self-proclaimed web app that checks your coding awesomeness.
Today's red-hot episode wraps up with Flame Graphs but before you can learn about that, you must endure stories about PostgreSQL vulnerabilities, Rails insecurities (yawn), cache busting, backend frameworks for iOS, and a sweet new Vim plugin.
Signed forms, Single Table Inheritance, Sinatra assets and more, all on this episode of Ruby 5.
Create your indexes concurently with Rails 4, Exceptional joins the Rackspace family, Vagrant abandons rubygems, mobile is just another view into your app, Igata is open sourced, and a fancy teacup for your RubyMotion views all in this episode of Ruby5!
This week we have Rails 4 undead cowboys, security updates, custom IRBs, local pull requests, reasons to use Ruby, ways to optimize it and read its documentation, and a couple of great conferences.
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