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New Relic is the all-in-one web performance analytics product. It lets you manage and monitor web application performance, from the browser down to the line of code. With Real User Monitoring, New Relic users can see browser response times by geographical location of the user, or by browser type.
RSpec has a new message expectation syntax, which is similar to the state-based expect syntax that was introduced last year.
From the README: "Version Cake is an unobtrusive way to version APIs in your Rails app."
The identity management game got a new player this week in Amazon. So in addition to allowing your users to authenticate using their favorite social network, you can now give them the option of using their favorite retailer.
A Sass-specific CSS style guide. Use it and a CSS style guide to keep your Sass source files lean and clean. You can find a round-up of CSS style guides here.
More Sass goodness: soon you'll be able to namespace your selectors, allowing you to easily prefix a group of selectors.
Naught is a builder for generating customized Null objects. The gem was just released and it covers everything you would need from a Null object. Check it out on Github.
Confreaks releases all the RailsConf videos, Yehuda extends browsers, JetRockets releases Attrio, and RubyLearning offers a pay-what-you-like training on this episode of Ruby5.
An Intervention for ActiveRecord, Using Gems in RubyMtion, GemConfig, using Nested Attributes with BackBone, Lyricfy (sorry - Chris made me sing!), and a shoutout to Josh Kemp in this RubyLoco-Powered episode of Ruby5.
Easier rules for class structure, ProMotion for RubyMotion, JSON APIs in Rails 4, concurrency with Futuroscope, ActiveRecord help via Searchlight, and internationalization with haml-i18n-extractor.
Today's episode covers a major release for minitest, some JSON standards work, a tutorial on tagging with ActiveRecord and Postgres (plus an arduino to trigger the spray paint can), a RubyMotion tutorial and a little thing called CoVim that will blow your mind.
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