Despite this digest is called ‘weekly’, we assume that it is now rather ‘monthly’ issue of the most popular GitHub Rails open source projects. But such a period of time gives us an opportunity to select really great repositories and evaluate them to include here. And today, in still so-called ‘Weekly trending Ruby on Rails repositories’, on September 24, we’ll show high-performance implementation Ruby, Graphql-ruby, geocoding solution for Ruby, open-source testing framework, JSON:API serializer for Ruby Objects and many more cool projects!
All the week long we couldn’t wait for this chance to share with you all those interesting and important news we’re sharing today! Of course, we could write about each of them separately. But you must agree, that if a piece of news is included in the digest it has more value for the reader. That means it was selected and kept for the special moment. The same thing is happening with good developers – they don’t need instantly share all their knowledge, but to keep, accumulate and just use where it is most appropriate. Read our new Syndicode Digest #69 – Razorblade strokes. And listen too! If you understand what is hidden in the digest’s name…
Sometimes you think that there’s no time to read all of your updates and important news. The developers’ world is so dynamic that you would hardly ever reach the end of your newsfeed. But you can peck some of the most important stuff from our weekly ‘Syndicode Digest #68 – Vegan pecks’! We did all the hard work for you! For instance, you should know that Firefox 62 added support for Variable Fonts, or that Visual Studio Code released a new version this August, with Settings editor UI and Custom menu bar… Let’s move to the main part!
Today we’re starting our new regular screencasts series on Syndicode’s YouTube channel! As we are Ruby on Rails agency, we’d like to devote this series to Ruby lifehacks and hope you will find it useful! Prepared by Paul Leoniuk, every week this Lifehacks on Ruby with Syndicode will bring you some interesting and useful knowledge. If you will have any comments, questions or suggestions, leave your comments under the post or under the original video on our YouTube channel. Let’s start with ‘Flyweight pattern in Ruby on Rails. This is OverDRY’!
Nobody is perfect. And you too. And your code, project, commit etc. The only way to find out the how you rate what you did is the level how happy you are with it. The same thing happening with bad evaluations. Who are they, those experts who can tell you that your contribution (you have spent several months to complete) is a disaster? All the opinions are subjective. So relax and enjoy your lovely long-created ‘disaster’. And make it better next time, please. p.s. Our ‘ Syndicode Digest #67 – Imperfect aftermath’ is not perfect too! But so good!
This tutorial was published on Tristan Penman’s blog as the result of the author’s experiment on improving the performance and reducing a memory usage of a data structure he implemented using Ruby. He has been reimplementing the core functionality in C++, exposing it to Ruby via a native extension. Let’s follow Tristan and investigate the way to create Ruby Gem with native extensions!
Two weeks ago we made our previous digest about the most important news in the software development world. It seems that so much had happened since that time! But we’re here, we came back to make your Friday evening full of meaningful information and important updates! Take a seat and get ready for our new Syndicode Digest #66 – Overwhelming dimensions…
Hey! Glad to see you again! Remember how in the previous parts of this tutorial we added DataTables plug-in to Rails application and set up static and Ajax-sourced tables? In this last part, we’re going to set up another table and get familiar with Server-side processing.
Howdy! Today we’re gonna continue with our tutorial. This time we’ll talk about DataTables plug-in and Ajax-sourced tables. I thought you’d like to see some real-life examples of using DataTables, so let’s take a close look at how we can deal with serving tables with datasets provided by Ajax request.
In the previous part of this tutorial, we did an overview of DataTables plug-in and its main features. As you have already learned with DataTables, your static table instantly gets pagination, sorting by columns and search. After the table is initialized, all the things including the search work fast and smooth.
Earlier we showed you the main principles of doing object-oriented programming (OOP) with Ruby And now it’s time to find out how to use polymorphism to replace a case expression in Ruby. But first, let’s look at how the case expression works, and how you can use it to achieve the goal mentioned above.