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Rah-jeev Kannav Sharma wrote to us to let us know about a gem called Gutter, a low-overheard monitoring web dashboard for GNU and Linux machines. It features live, on-demand monitoring of RAM, load, uptime, disk allocation, users, and many more stats.
Sarah Mei wrote a really interesting blog post last week called Programming Is Not Math. She talks about how most the time programming is in fact much more like a language skill. Yet, somehow most computer science degrees focus quite heavily on math while it’s very possible to not need it that much later on.
Guilherme Simões sent us a note about RubyCritic, a gem he built for his Master's thesis. He describes it as an opinionated version of the MetricFu gem which does static code analysis.
Milos Dolobac sent us a note this week about a blog post he wrote called Vim Plugins for Ruby. According to him, these plugins are productivity boosters that every Ruby developer should know about.
If you’ve written almost anything in Ruby, you’ve probably come across a Ruby class, and as Thuva Tharma explains in his most recent blog post, there are actually three ways to create a class in Ruby. Each of these styles could come in handy if you know how to use them.
We recently found out about RailsPacific -- the first ever Ruby on Rails Conference in Asia. It runs September 26-27, one week after RubyKaigi, in Taipei, Taiwan. The conference is divided into one day of speaking and one day of workshops, including workshops on refactoring, performance tuning, object-oriented design, and TDD with RSpec.
Simon & Schuster is looking for a Ruby on Rails developer in New York, NY
Adobe Systems is looking for a Senior Web Developer in San Jose & San Francisco, CA
Underdog.io is looking for a Ruby on Rails Developer in New York, NY or remote
and Cambridge Systematics is looking for a Ruby on Rails Engineer in Cambridge, MA
Take a peek into your app, think about accessibility, write polyglot web apps, learn Rails, say goodbye to 1.8.7 and 1.9.2 support
In this episode we cover fun with iBeacons and PunchClock, visually starting a Rails app with Prelang, a Ruby Queue Pop method with Timeout, text translations from the command line with Termit and Diving into the Rails request handling.
Time Travel Movies explained in git, a free online book to learn programming, better controllers with adequate_exposure, Avdi's Sinatra testing adventure, Engine Yard's App Server Arena, and the Informant Heroku add-on all in this episode of the Ruby5!
From small releases of Rails 4, to Awesome Ruby, to ActiveSupport's MessageEncryptor, to BHF, and Inch CI, Olivier and Gregg fourchette their way through the Ruby world.
Looking to learn about Ruby? Take a look at the Ruby Path on Code School
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