Information

Ruby Town

Ruby has made an impact on patterns of software development with its elegant syntax and Rails, an intelligent framework designed to simplify coding.

Members: 14
Latest Activity: Dec 5, 2012

About Ruby Town

Ruby is an elegant programming language. Paired with Rails, an intelligently designed framework, Ruby on Rails is dangerously effective! Join us here at Ruby Town and explore the benefits of a simple, expressive environment that puts years of experience to work for you.

Discussion Forum

Best Ruby I.D.E? 2 Replies

Just started with Ruby on Rails ( Rails 3)  and I'm trying to figure out the best I.D.E.  Here's what I've found so far:Eclipse / DLTK - while researching this on the web I came across a number of…Continue

Tags: I.D.E., Rails, Ruby

Started by Kevin Neelands. Last reply by Kevin Neelands Dec 5, 2012.

Opening Call for Proposal - RubyConf India 2012

This just in from Satish N Kota of the Bangalore RUG:  "Hello Folks,Lets begin the…Continue

Tags: codetown, town, rubyconf, india, ruby

Started by Michael Levin Nov 24, 2011.

EasyB

This just in from Luis Espinal of MJUG: http://www.easyb.org/The EasyB syntax for writing stories and specifications is a lot more succinct than…Continue

Tags: mjug, tdd, java, groovy, Scala

Started by Michael Levin Jul 27, 2011.

Hobo

I read a fascinating thread (on the Bangalore RUG) there's a application builder for…Continue

Tags: hobo, rails, ruby

Started by Michael Levin Mar 25, 2010.

Ruby Reading List

Loading… Loading feed

Comment Wall

Comment

You need to be a member of Ruby Town to add comments!

 

Members (14)

 
 
 

Happy 10th year, JCertif!

Notes

Welcome to Codetown!

Codetown is a social network. It's got blogs, forums, groups, personal pages and more! You might think of Codetown as a funky camper van with lots of compartments for your stuff and a great multimedia system, too! Best of all, Codetown has room for all of your friends.

When you create a profile for yourself you get a personal page automatically. That's where you can be creative and do your own thing. People who want to get to know you will click on your name or picture and…
Continue

Created by Michael Levin Dec 18, 2008 at 6:56pm. Last updated by Michael Levin May 4, 2018.

Looking for Jobs or Staff?

Check out the Codetown Jobs group.

 

Enjoy the site? Support Codetown with your donation.



InfoQ Reading List

Git 2.37 Brings Builtin File Monitor, Improved Pruning, and More

Git 2.37 brings many new ans improved features, including a builtin file system monitor on Windows and macOS, better unreachable objects management, improved external diff, faster git add, and more.

By Sergio De Simone

Dropbox Unplugs Data Center to Test Resilience

Dropbox have published a detailed account of why and how they unplugged an entire data center to test their disaster readiness. The disaster readiness team began building tools to make performing frequent failovers possible, and ran their first formalized failover in 2019. Eventually, with new tooling and procedures, the data center was unplugged. This provided a significantly reduced RTO.

By Matt Saunders

Applying Observability to Increase Delivery Speed and Flow in Teams

When we design team and departmental processes, we want to know what’s happening in the software teams. Asking team members to provide information or fill in fields in tools adds a burden and distorts reality. Setting up observability in the software can provide alternative insights in a less intrusive way. Observability in the software can be an asset to organizing teams.

By Ben Linders

Trivago’s Journey From PHP+Melody to Next.js and Typescript

Trivago’s platform was built using PHP and their Melody framework. A small number of engineers at Trivago maintained Melody, which was a continuity risk. Melody’s documentation and examples could not be as rich as desired due to a lack of capacity, making engineer onboarding and support much more difficult. Trivago then decided to rewrite its platform on Typescript using Next.js.

By Vasco Veloso

Article: The Compounding (Business) Value of Composable Ecosystems

Being “free” and open source doesn’t hinder the value of these projects to businesses and end users, rather it unlocks it. The composability of open source ecosystems allows the innovation and value of the whole ecosystem to compound on itself.

By Bill Mulligan

© 2022   Created by Michael Levin.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service