Installing Rails on CentOS 5 « catapult-creative.com
Run Fat Boy .net » Blog Archive » Rails Migrations - Command Lin Run Fat Boy .net » Blog Archive » Rails Migrations - Command Lin I absolutely loves Rails 2.0 and the command line conveniences it provides for the RESTful scaffolding and models. Here’s a couple of tricks to generate a migration to quickly to add/remove columns from an existing table. Assume you already have a table called ‘Users’.
Checkboxes are one of those things that look easy and should be easy, but they aren't always easy. I needed a solution that could create a checkbox list of languages that a user speaks. So I don't forget here's how to do it: The migrations are important. You have to be sure to exclude the id parameter when you create languages_users or you will get ' Mysql::Error: #23000Duplicate entry' due to the fact that ActiveRecord will try to store a value in the id field that indicates which model created the entry (User.languages << vs Langauges.users). Checkbox list in Ruby on Rails using HABTM | Nobody Listens Anyw Checkbox list in Ruby on Rails using HABTM | Nobody Listens Anyw
Null is Love » Blog Archive » Pagination in Rails Null is Love » Blog Archive » Pagination in Rails Pagination is extremely important in any web application. Let’s say a client has a database with 10,000 cars for sale. You, the intrepid web developer, are hired to build a web front end to the database.
rails::Full text search in Ruby on Rails 2 - MySQL rails::Full text search in Ruby on Rails 2 - MySQL My previous post compared MySQL and ferret full text search engines. For our project, the ferret was the winner. Nevertheless, I will try to show the beauty and simplicity of using MySQL indexes. Create table and indices First of all it is necessary to create table and the corresponding index. CREATE TABLE articles( id integer NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY AUTO_INCREMENT, title varchar(20), body varchar(100), fulltext(title, body)) engine = MyISAM;<BR>
A Guide to The Rails Command Line 1 Command Line Basics There are a few commands that are absolutely critical to your everyday usage of Rails. In the order of how much you'll probably use them are: rails consolerails serverrakerails generaterails dbconsolerails new app_name Let's create a simple Rails application to step through each of these commands in context. A Guide to The Rails Command Line
Alex Young: Rapid Rails Part 1: Command Line Mastery Rapid Rails is a series of articles containing succinct tips to increase your productivity when working with Ruby on Rails. This is the first part, and shows you how to make the most of the command–line tools that come with Rails. Quickly generate migrations Alex Young: Rapid Rails Part 1: Command Line Mastery
Ruby on Rails - Rails Migrations Cheatsheet - Dizzy
How to Setup a Rails application in cPanel « Blagador! – marvspa
Ruby on Rails 101 Ruby on Rails 101 ActionView is the module in the ActionPack library that deals with rendering a response to the client. The controller decides which template and/or partial and layout to use in the response Templates use helper methods to format text, generate links, forms, and JavaScript. Templates that belong to a certain controller typically live under app/view/controller_name, i.e. templates for Admin::UsersController live under app/views/admin/users Templates shared across controllers are put under app/views/shared. You can render them with render :template => ‘shared/my_template’ You can have templates shared across Rails applications and render them with render :file => ‘path/to/template’ Templates have access to the controller objects flash, headers, logger, params, request, response, and session.
While working on a CRM system in Ruby on Rails 2.2 I needed to find a way to email one of the users a weekly report. The report would be generated from the PDF templates already integrated with the front-end using the RTex plug-in for Rails. The solution was to include the following in an ActionMailer model to render the view away from the controller and attach the result to an email. Ruby on Rails « Gregory Doran Ruby on Rails « Gregory Doran
adding a method to built-in class in rails app By default, when you call "require", Rails will look in (from the Rails edge source): app app/metal app/models app/controllers app/helpers app/services lib vendor For simplicity's sake, put the file in lib/, and require it by name in your config/environment.rb, or you can put it in config/initializers/array_extension.rb, and it'll be automatically loaded. Where I work, we've put all of our extensions to the core Ruby library into a plugin, and stored it in (Rails.root/)vendor/plugins/utilities/lib/core_ext, and then we require the individual extensions in the plugin's init.rb. adding a method to built-in class in rails app
Using a database to populate an Open Flash Chart graph Using a database to populate an Open Flash Chart graph 25 Jul Just got Archie Smuts comment asking how to populate a Open Flash Chart graph using results from a database. Just for reference, the code that follows represents this graph: Examples for version 2 are here. Using the new version of Open Flash Chart, here is an example for you to follow:
About:- Using open flash chart you can represent your data in the form of different type of graphs. Install Files:- Open Flash Chart | Ruby on Rails India, Ruby on Rails in India,
A Guide to Active Record Associations 1 Why Associations? Why do we need associations between models? Because they make common operations simpler and easier in your code. For example, consider a simple Rails application that includes a model for customers and a model for orders.
Sample Use Download the sample OFC2 project.rails testing_ofc_2cd testing_ofc_2script/plugin install git://github.com/pullmonkey/open_flash_chart.gitIf the above line did not work for you, you can also use http -script/plugin install http://github.com/pullmonkey/open_flash_chart.gitscript/generate controller test_itAdd the following to the test_it_controller.rb in RAILS_ROOT/app/controllers:Add the following to index.html.erb in RAILS_ROOT/app/views/test_it/: Copy swfobject.js from the plugin's assets/ directory (will make this happen at install time later) to your RAILS_ROOT/public/javascripts directoryCopy open-flash-chart.swf from the plugin's assets/ director to your RAILS_ROOT/public/ directoryscript/server Browse to http://localhost:3000/test_itLet me know how it goes, thanks. Sample Graphs View Source Code View Source Code Projects: Open Flash Chart II Plugin for Ruby on Rails - Graphs
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