background preloader

Bundler: The best way to manage a Ruby application's gems

Bundler: The best way to manage a Ruby application's gems
What is Bundler? Bundler provides a consistent environment for Ruby projects by tracking and installing the exact gems and versions that are needed. Bundler is an exit from dependency hell, and ensures that the gems you need are present in development, staging, and production. Starting work on a project is as simple as bundle install. Getting Started Getting started with bundler is easy!

http://bundler.io/

Related:  API

Bitcurex API allows you to control your own account through external applications, written by users (i.e. transaction bots). Fetch all offers - GET: where: MARKET - pln/eur USER_ID - API user id API_KEY - API user key Fetch all user offers - GET: Where: Getting Started with Rails 1 Guide Assumptions This guide is designed for beginners who want to get started with a Rails application from scratch. It does not assume that you have any prior experience with Rails. However, to get the most out of it, you need to have some prerequisites installed: untitled A guide to setting up a Ruby on Rails development environment This will take about 30 minutes. We will be setting up a Ruby on Rails development environment on Mac OS X 10.11 El Capitan. Older versions of OS X are mostly compatible so follow along as far as you can and then Google search for any problems you run into. There are plenty of people who have documented solutions for them. First, we need to install Homebrew.

API - Bter.com - Bitcoin and Crypto-currency Exchange Platform The following APIs can be used for auto-trading in a program. Notice: please set Content-Type to application/x-www-form-urlencoded in your HTTP request header if it's not the default value. Click here to obtain a Key and Secret. Use the the Secret as a passphrase to sign the POST data in SHA512 encryption. Send the Key and Sign back in HTTPS Header for Authentication. Please refer to the following instructions and PHP example codes. When NoSQL Databases Are — Yes — Good For You And Your Company The proliferation of non-relational databases in the tech sector these days could lead you to think that these data management tools (also known as NoSQL databases) are eventually going to make traditional relational databases extinct. Not so. Each of these database types is best suited for very different types of workloads, and that's going to prevent either one from tromping the other into the dust. Which means that IT and other managers are going to have to figure out which approach is best suited for the task at hand. In this two-part series, I'll examine the capabilities of both NoSQL and relational databases to help you make the right decisions for your organization. "NoSQL"?

How To Create a New User and Grant Permissions in MySQL What the Red Means The lines that the user needs to enter or customize will be in red in this tutorial! The rest should mostly be copy-and-pastable. About MySQL MySQL is an open source database management software that helps users store, organize, and later retrieve data.

File: README — AWS SDK for Ruby This is version 1 of the AWS SDK for Ruby. Version 2 can be found in the master branch. Installation Version 1 of the AWS SDK for Ruby is available on rubygems.org as two gems: Panels Flexible by design, panels can be used for navigation, forms, inspectors and more. Jump to section Panel examples Left panel examples OverlayRevealPush Right panel examples Home Mongoid (pronounced mann-goyd) is an Object-Document-Mapper (ODM) for MongoDB written in Ruby. It was conceived in August, 2009 during a whiskey-induced evening at the infamous Oasis in Florida, USA by Durran Jordan. The philosophy of Mongoid is to provide a familiar API to Ruby developers who have been using Active Record or Data Mapper, while leveraging the power of MongoDB's schemaless and performant document-based design, dynamic queries, and atomic modifier operations. This is the site for Mongoid 3 documentation, along with Origin and Moped. If you want the Mongoid 2 docs, please go here.

Compiling Mono on Linux Pick an installation directory where you want your new copy of Mono to be installed. Lets call that location PREFIX. Your Mono installation and its dependencies will be installed there. For example, I like to use the directory /mono, so I would replace PREFIX with /mono in the following discussion. If you have more than one Mono installation (for example to keep multiple versions around), you will want to read the document on Parallel Mono Environments on how to keep your various Mono installations separate. It is strongly advised not to install Mono from source in /usr as it might conflict with Mono as installed by the Mono package.

Bundler: The best way to manage a Ruby application's gems If you run bundle update with no parameters, bundler will ignore any previously installed gems and resolve all dependencies again based on the latest versions of all gems available in the sources. Consider the following Gemfile: source ' 'rails', '3.0.0.rc'gem 'nokogiri' When you run bundle install the first time, bundler will resolve all of the dependencies, all the way down, and install what you need: Mind Map Additional commands are available on the context menus. The layout is controlled by moving the nodes closest to the tree's root node. When one of these nodes is moved horizontally to the other side of the root, all of its children will be sent to Layout.doLayout with a new direction, causing text to always be moved outwards from the root. When a node is deleted the CommandHandler.deletesTree property ensures that all of its children are deleted with it. When a node is dragged the DraggingTool.dragsTree property ensures that all its children are dragged with it.

Namecoin - A DNS alternative based on Bitcoin Namecoin is a domain name system based on Bitcoin. It extends Bitcoin to add transactions for registering, updating and transferring names. The idea behind this is to provide an alternative to the existing DNS system where names can be taken from their owners by groups that control the DNS servers.

Related: