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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.
This project from Juanito Fatas documents Ruby idioms that can make your code considerably faster.
The middleman-presentation project just got a pretty big upgrade. Check out the new version and give it a try for your next presentation!
The railyard gem makes it easy to create new Rails apps without polluting your global gemset with...well, Rails.
The Sucker Punch gem makes it easy to run background tasks without adding any infrastructure to your application. This blog post shows an interesting use case for pre-fetching data from an external service.
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 is dead, the life of an HTTP request, Melt, Traveler, Benchmarking different methods of merging, monkey-patching, and Stoplight.
muskmelons, privates, intersections, models and Predicting test failures
Pumas, backtraces, Ruby Hashes, surveys and queueing in this Friday's episode!
We chat_correct about Concurrency and Parallelism, fix Rails Validations and Passenger Turbocaching, throw some Emoji at a new Amazon SDK, and talk about TRUE Heroes on this episode of Ruby5.
Looking to learn about Ruby? Take a look at the Ruby Path on Code School
This podcast is produced and distributed by Code School. Copyright © 2017 Code School LLC