Web_crawl

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Ruby From Other Languages When you first look at some Ruby code, it will likely remind you of other programming languages you’ve used. This is on purpose. Much of the syntax is familiar to users of Perl, Python, and Java (among other languages), so if you’ve used those, learning Ruby will be a piece of cake. This document contains two major sections. The first attempts to be a rapid-fire summary of what you can expect to see when going from language X to Ruby. The second section tackles the major language features and how they might compare to what you’re already familiar with. Ruby From Other Languages
scRUBYt! - Scrape. Shape. Integrate. Profit. People who suffer from rosacea usually prefer to use ointment or creams to treat this problem. In addition to that, many people opt for various kinds of home treatments that are available to cure this problem. If you are interested to read reports on various treatments available for Rosacea, then read following article. Followings are the most frequently asked questions by people about rosacea. What are the various types of rosacea? There are four different classifications. scRUBYt! - Scrape. Shape. Integrate. Profit.
README.rdoc Webrat Description Webrat lets you quickly write expressive and robust acceptance tests for a Ruby web application. brynary's webrat at master - GitHub brynary's webrat at master - GitHub
Watir Watir Watir, pronounced water, is an open-source (BSD) family of Ruby libraries for automating web browsers. It allows you to write tests that are easy to read and maintain. It is simple and flexible.
Over the years I've thrown together various bits of code that have crawling functionality built into them. There was termite, used to find backup copies, renames or common temporary locations of your entire web site. There was indexfinder, used to crawl your site and find anything that looked like a directory listing. There was also htcomment, used to ferret out all of the comments found in your html. These tools were all fairly well tested and worked quite well, but everytime I dusted off the code and fixed a bug or added functionality, my CS books would scowl at me. Jon Hart's Blog: Hawler, the Ruby crawler Jon Hart's Blog: Hawler, the Ruby crawler
Using the Ruby MySQL Module Paul DuBoispaul@kitebird.com Document revision: 1.06 Last update: 2007-05-26 Table of Contents Introduction Using the Ruby MySQL Module