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Learn Web Development with Ruby on Rails Tutorial & Example app

Learn Web Development with Ruby on Rails Tutorial & Example app

Apache 2 Basic Configuration on Unix-Like Systems In a previous post, we had a look at the Apache HTTP server, what it is, and how it works. Today, we'll handle some of the most important Apache configuration directives, look at what they are for, and learn how to edit them, in order to mold the way our server works to our liking. The Apache server is a service that runs in the background, waiting for requests from clients connecting to the ports it listens to, in order to take action. Apache either responds to those requests, or leaves related notes in its log files. ServerName The ServerName directive is used to set the host name of the server; this is how the server identifies itself. Apache has a great number of directives which you can set and manipulate in order to set your server’s behavior. If the ServerName directive is not specified, the server tries to obtain it by performing a reverse DNS look-up on its IP address. You will have to use the IP address of your machine if you don't yet have a registered domain name. Listen

cademy Create a 3D T-Rex Game Grades 2+ | Blocks Dance Party Minecraft Hour of Code Escape Estate Grades 2+ | Blocks, Python Code a 3D Space Invaders Game Minecraft Timecraft Rodocodo: Code Hour Pre-reader - Grade 5 | Blocks NASA's Space Jam Make a Flappy game Long Live Wakanda Grades 6+ | Blocks Hello World CodeMonkey Jr.: Pre-coding for Preschoolers Pre-reader | Blocks My Google Logo Grades 2-8 | Blocks Coding Town Grades 2-5 | JavaScript Mario's Secret Adventure: Build Your Own 3D Mario Game CodeCombat: Goblins 'n' Glory Grades 6-8 | JavaScript, Python Code Farm: Plant a Garden Blocks Jumper: Game Creation Make Shapes with Code Pre-reader - Grade 5 | JavaScript, Language independent (can be taught in multiple languages) AI for Oceans Grades 3+ | AI and Machine Learning The Grinch: Saving Christmas with Code Bot is sus?! Grades 2-8 | JavaScript | Internet Explorer 11, Microsoft Edge, Chrome, Firefox, Safari Code Club World: Make cool stuff with free coding games and activities Grades 2-5 | Blocks Dragon Blast Design your Hero

Now You See It // The Blog of Author Cathy N. Davidson » Why Web Literacy Should Be Part of Every Education Teaching our kids to code will make them uniquely prepared to fully contribute to the world. Like reading, writing, and arithmetic, web literacy is both content and activity. You don’t just learn “about” reading: you learn to read. You don’t just learn “about” arithmetic: you learn to count and calculate. Our Information Age began, for all intents and purposes, in April of 1993 when the Mosaic 1.0 browser made the World Wide Web available–for free–not just for use but for contribution and participation by anyone with access to the Internet. No one would have believed that peers could contribute knowledge and advice, helping one another to learn through YouTube videos, Wikipedia, or other sites. Why haven’t we had an educational revolution that takes advantage of this human quality that we now have proof exists? Web literacy explains the world we live in and gives us the tools to contribute to that world. Right now kids can go online outside of school all they want.

Ruby Tutorial Ruby is a scripting language designed by Yukihiro Matsumoto, also known as Matz. It runs on a variety of platforms, such as Windows, Mac OS, and the various versions of UNIX. This tutorial gives a complete understanding on Ruby. This reference has been prepared for the beginners to help them understand the basic to advanced concepts related to Ruby Scripting languages. Before you start doing practice with various types of examples given in this reference, I'm making an assumption that you are already aware about what is a computer program and what is a computer programming language. For most of the examples given in this tutorial, you will find Try it option, so just make use of it and enjoy your learning. Try following example using Try it option available at the top right corner of the below sample code box: #! 1 - Ruby Quick Reference Guide A quick Ruby reference guide for Ruby Programmers. Ruby Quick Reference Guide 2 - Ruby Built-In Useful Functions Ruby Built-In Useful Functions

Agile Best Practices Comments shturmsaid 20 years of wisdom stuffed in 13 minutes. Awesome. kf4wnsaid Thanks! dm1said Title should be changed to say "Scrum" instead of "Agile", particularly since the content is littered with references to scrum terminology. Frank Fustonsaid Thanks for the informative video! Borja Martín Fernándezsaid Always having this idea in mind: "Learning to say -NO-, earlier, will reduce future trouble in saying -YES-" Nice job, Jay Gavren, those examples seemed to be my daily issues! Manimaran Malaichamysaid Very well said about the practical problems that we are facing regularly during the product development. Mike Henkesaid PO needs 3 things. afabiosaid Good video. However, I couldn't get it to work at all in Chrome (played for 6 secs) Only IE was truly smooth. Mike Pearcesaid Hi, A good overview of some problems in scrum here. With a decent product owner, you wouldn't need to bother the stakeholders very often. Darren Wallacesaid Awesome episode. Stefansaid Good one!

Codecademy Labs PHP Tutorial PHP 101: PHP For the Absolute Beginner [box] For a complete list of Zend Training Courses – PLEASE CLICK HERE ! [/box] This area is intended for everyone new to PHP. If you came here to learn about elementary PHP 4 or basic PHP 5, this is for you. PHP 101 (part 1): “Down the Rabbit Hole” An introduction to PHP’s variables and operators.PHP 101 (part 2): “Calling All Operators” The rest of the PHP operators (there are many), and simple form processing.PHP 101 (part 3): Looping The Loop Basic control structures explained.PHP 101 (part 4): The Food Factor Arrays, PHP array functions, and what it all means.