Ruby on Rails Guides Web application development and design services We make web apps for startups and make developers more productive. In our consulting practice, we design and develop web apps for our clients , who are usually startups. That work has led us to create SaaS web apps for developers and web design and development training courses. We are a full-service team of web designers and developers (we don't hire sub-contractors, everyone works here fulltime). Our process is to design the user interface first, then implement user stories . Learn more about our process in our client handbook . We have an advantage in our consulting business of working on many web apps. To learn more, email our workshop team at firstname.lastname@example.org . We provide an extra service called "Kick Start" for startups who want it. Typically, a kick start engagement will occur after a normal design and development engagement for a client, but we are open to doing placement only for the right businesses. The original ? Let your clients do the copy writing.
Command Reference - RubyGems Guides What each gem command does, and how to use it. This reference was automatically generated from RubyGems version 2.5.1. gem build Build a gem from a gemspec Usage gem build GEMSPEC_FILE [options] Options: --force - skip validation of the spec Common Options: -h, --help - Get help on this command -V, --[no-]verbose - Set the verbose level of output -q, --quiet - Silence commands --config-file FILE - Use this config file instead of default --backtrace - Show stack backtrace on errors --debug - Turn on Ruby debugging Arguments GEMSPEC_FILE - gemspec file name to build a gem for Description The build command allows you to create a gem from a ruby gemspec. The best way to build a gem is to use a Rakefile and the Gem::PackageTask which ships with RubyGems. The gemspec can either be created by hand or extracted from an existing gem with gem spec: $ gem unpack my_gem-1.0.gem Unpacked gem: '... gem cert Manage RubyGems certificates and signing settings gem cert [options] gem cert --build you@example or:
Ruby Programming Ruby is an interpreted, object-oriented programming language. Its creator, Yukihiro Matsumoto, a.k.a “Matz,” released it to the public in 1995. Its history is covered here. The book is currently broken down into several sections and is intended to be read sequentially. Table of Contents Getting started Overview Installing Ruby Ruby editors Notation conventions Interactive Ruby Mailing List FAQ Basic Ruby Hello world Strings Alternate quotes Here documents Encoding Introduction to objects Ruby basics Data types — numbers, strings, hashes and arrays Writing methods Classes and objects Exceptions Ruby Semantic reference See also some rdoc documentation on the various keywords. Built in Classes This is a list of classes that are available to you by default in Ruby. Available Standard Library Modules These are parts of Ruby that you have available (in the standard library, or via installation as a gem). Other Libraries Database Interface Modules GUI Libraries RubyDoc
Ruby-Doc.org: Documenting the Ruby Language aRailsDemo | Building a Ruby on Rails Website SQLite Database Browser Stream Parsing with REXML Hi (again, sort of) :) I am still on my quest to write a program that parses a large XML file. After having tried to do it in tree mode, I had to realize that the performance was simply abysmal. So back to the drawing board. dusty (Guest) on 2008-01-12 19:56 I have found that hpricot works very well with large xml files. Bob Hutchison (Guest) on 2008-01-13 04:51 Hi Marc and Dusty, On 12-Jan-08, at 1:55 PM, dusty wrote: > I have found that hpricot works very well with large xml files. on 2008-01-13 06:26 on 2008-01-13 06:40 On Jan 12, 9:58 am, Marc Hoeppner <marc.hoepp... Thanks for the great responses! Robert Klemme (Guest) on 2008-01-13 19:05 On 13.01.2008 13:37, Marc Hoeppner wrote: > end>> So tag_end is then used if I want to puts everything that was done with> the element and its children like storing some values in an array or> something? on 2008-01-13 20:55 on 2008-01-14 08:51 on 2008-01-14 13:24 on 2008-01-14 13:45 on 2008-01-14 14:18 Please log in before posting.
The Bastards Book of Ruby Install Rails 4.1 · Ruby on Rails Installation Guide by Daniel Kehoe Last updated 17 December 2015 Install Ruby on Rails 4.2 on Mac OS X, Ubuntu, or Windows. Up-to-date, detailed instructions on how to install the Rails newest release. How to install Rails 4.2, the newest version of Rails. These installation guides are used by professional developers to configure their working environment for real-world Rails development. If You Are New to Rails If you’re new to Rails, see What is Ruby on Rails? What is the RailsApps Project? This is an article from the RailsApps project. What’s New in Rails To stay informed of new releases, subscribe to Peter Cooper’s Ruby Weekly newsletter and follow @ruby_news and @rails_apps on Twitter. Rails 4.2 Rails 4.2.5 is the newest release. Learn more about Rails 4.2: What You Need to Know: Rails 4.2 is the current stable version. Earlier Releases For an overview of earlier releases, see a Ruby on Rails Release History. Mac OS X Upgrade to Mac OS X El Capitan (10.11) before installing Ruby. Ubuntu Linux Hosted Development
Ruby on Rails Tutorial: Learn Rails by Example | Ruby on Rails 3 Tutorial book and screencasts | by Michael Hartl Michael Hartl Contents Foreword My former company (CD Baby) was one of the first to loudly switch to Ruby on Rails, and then even more loudly switch back to PHP (Google me to read about the drama). Though I’ve worked my way through many Rails books, this is the one that finally made me “get” it. The linear narrative is such a great format. Enjoy! Derek Sivers (sivers.org) Founder, CD Baby Acknowledgments The Ruby on Rails Tutorial owes a lot to my previous Rails book, RailsSpace, and hence to my coauthor Aurelius Prochazka. I’d like to acknowledge a long list of Rubyists who have taught and inspired me over the years: David Heinemeier Hansson, Yehuda Katz, Carl Lerche, Jeremy Kemper, Xavier Noria, Ryan Bates, Geoffrey Grosenbach, Peter Cooper, Matt Aimonetti, Gregg Pollack, Wayne E. About the author Michael Hartl is the author of the Ruby on Rails Tutorial, the leading introduction to web development with Ruby on Rails. Copyright and license Welcome to the Ruby on Rails Tutorial.