Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby

  • The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable, irreversible) demise have been whispered about for years inside developer locker rooms, and yet the language and Rails, the framework, are still around, powering hundreds of thousands of websites.
  • The TIOBE index (the index that uses search engine results) places Ruby in the top 20 technologies.
  • It just so happens that due to the unique nature of Ruby, we’re able to write clean code — faster, which is a great thing for startups and businesses that run on lean innovation.
  • Let’s not forget what makes Ruby greatRuby teaches you some great coding habits: such as TDD approach, MVC pattern, separate databases, DRY code, and restful routes, which in the end translates to clean code that needs less testing.
  • It’s up to you, but the truth is: if you’re making a web or enterprise app, with Ruby you’ll write better quality code, spend less time testing and launch your product before your competitors do, so you can start getting revenue and think about where to take your product next….

It’s 2018, and it’s high time for us at JetRuby to once again scrutinise everything we believe in, and answer the million (ish)-dollar question: The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable…
Continue reading “Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby”

Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby

  • The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable, irreversible) demise have been whispered about for years inside developer locker rooms, and yet the language and Rails, the framework, are still around, powering hundreds of thousands of websites.
  • The TIOBE index (the index that uses search engine results) places Ruby in the top 20 technologies.
  • It just so happens that due to the unique nature of Ruby, we’re able to write clean code — faster, which is a great thing for startups and businesses that run on lean innovation.
  • Let’s not forget what makes Ruby greatRuby teaches you some great coding habits: such as TDD approach, MVC pattern, separate databases, DRY code, and restful routes, which in the end translates to clean code that needs less testing.
  • It’s up to you, but the truth is: if you’re making a web or enterprise app, with Ruby you’ll write better quality code, spend less time testing and launch your product before your competitors do, so you can start getting revenue and think about where to take your product next….

It’s 2018, and it’s high time for us at JetRuby to once again scrutinise everything we believe in, and answer the million (ish)-dollar question: The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable…
Continue reading “Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby”

Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby

  • The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable, irreversible) demise have been whispered about for years inside developer locker rooms, and yet the language and Rails, the framework, are still around, powering hundreds of thousands of websites.
  • The TIOBE index (the index that uses search engine results) places Ruby in the top 20 technologies.
  • It just so happens that due to the unique nature of Ruby, we’re able to write clean code — faster, which is a great thing for startups and businesses that run on lean innovation.
  • Let’s not forget what makes Ruby greatRuby teaches you some great coding habits: such as TDD approach, MVC pattern, separate databases, DRY code, and restful routes, which in the end translates to clean code that needs less testing.
  • It’s up to you, but the truth is: if you’re making a web or enterprise app, with Ruby you’ll write better quality code, spend less time testing and launch your product before your competitors do, so you can start getting revenue and think about where to take your product next….

It’s 2018, and it’s high time for us at JetRuby to once again scrutinise everything we believe in, and answer the million (ish)-dollar question: The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable…
Continue reading “Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby”

Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby

  • The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable, irreversible) demise have been whispered about for years inside developer locker rooms, and yet the language and Rails, the framework, are still around, powering hundreds of thousands of websites.
  • The TIOBE index (the index that uses search engine results) places Ruby in the top 20 technologies.
  • It just so happens that due to the unique nature of Ruby, we’re able to write clean code — faster, which is a great thing for startups and businesses that run on lean innovation.
  • Let’s not forget what makes Ruby greatRuby teaches you some great coding habits: such as TDD approach, MVC pattern, separate databases, DRY code, and restful routes, which in the end translates to clean code that needs less testing.
  • It’s up to you, but the truth is: if you’re making a web or enterprise app, with Ruby you’ll write better quality code, spend less time testing and launch your product before your competitors do, so you can start getting revenue and think about where to take your product next….

It’s 2018, and it’s high time for us at JetRuby to once again scrutinise everything we believe in, and answer the million (ish)-dollar question: The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable…
Continue reading “Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby”

Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby

  • To me, that’s a sign of doing pretty darn good, arguably, better than most programming languages, since not all languages/tools are lucky enough to reach these peaks of prominence/awesomeness and credibility.So perhaps it’s time to move away from the morbid, sensationalist language of technological death and discuss Ruby on Rails…
  • It just so happens that due to the unique nature of Ruby, we’re able to write clean code — faster, which is a great thing for startups and businesses that run on lean innovation.Let’s not forget what makes Ruby greatRuby teaches you some great coding habits: such as TDD approach, MVC pattern, separate…
  • Ruby/Rails support community is vast and reliable, which means it’s a viable technology and it’s not going away anytime soon.It might not be the hot new technology, but it’s a stable mature technology, which is a lot more valuable for a business than just being cool.The NowRuby is not a…
  • You want your next MVP built with stable proven technology and not a fad that might disappear tomorrow and you’ll be scrambling to find the last available developer to support you.Is it the only technology you will ever need?No.Okay, well, you might choose to do what Twitter did: launch on Ruby,…
  • It’s up to you, but the truth is: if you’re making a web or enterprise app, with Ruby you’ll write better quality code, spend less time testing and launch your product before your competitors do, so you can start getting revenue and think about where to take your product next.Also,…

It’s 2018, and it’s high time for us at JetRuby to once again scrutinise everything we believe in, and answer the million (ish)-dollar question: The rumors of Ruby’s nascent (inevitable, immutable…
Continue reading “Ruby on Rails Is Dead — 2018 Edition – JetRuby”

Maximizing Debuggability with Redux – LogRocket

Maximizing Debuggability with Redux  #javascript #react #logging #debugging #redux #reactjs

  • By using front end logging tools like LogRocket, developers can easily understand and fix tricky bugs in production by reviewing the actions and state changes leading up to a bug.While this information is immediately useful in any Redux app, there is a lot more we can achieve by architecting an app with logging in mind.
  • When debugging issues, we can dig into this state object to see information on in-flight requests, queryCount (if we’re polling on a query), and timings.Storing this information in Redux is critical, since it puts full context on all network activity in the Redux logs.Rolling your own data fetching “framework”If you’d prefer a simpler approach, you can roll your own data fetching “framework” by simply dispatching explicit actions when querying and receiving data from the network.For example, lets say we’re building a blogging app.
  • This would then update state appropriately to:postsQuery: { url: ‘api.blog.com/posts’, isPending: true, data: […],}This example is far from thorough, but the idea is that by being explicit with Redux actions for each part of the request lifecycle, it becomes easy to debug any potential race condition or network error.Handling other sources of non-determinismIn addition to network fetching, there are lots of other sources of non-determinism that can cause bugs.
  • For example:myWebSocket.onmessage = function (event) { store.dispatch({ type: ‘BLOG_POST_UPDATE_RECEIVED’, payload: event, } store.dispatch({ type: ‘BLOG_POST_UPDATE_RECEIVED’, payload: event, }That way, when looking at the Redux logs for an error or user-reported issue, we can see all the data that was received over the websocket and, crucially, relate it in time to other redux actions and network requests.Local StorageOften, an app needs to read from local storage when it first starts up.
  • Once you get the library set up, you’ll see a new key in your Redux store called routing with information on the current router state.In addition, react-router-redux dispatches actions like @@router/LOCATION_CHANGE when its state changes.Also of note is that using react-router-redux lets you rewind router state when time-traveling in redux-devtools, since its state its state is derived from the state in Redux.A note about local vs Redux stateI don’t want to get into the debate on local vs Redux state here, but production Redux logging does change the calculus of this decision in some cases.

In my last blog post, Redux Logging in Production, I discussed one of the most important benefits of using Redux — debuggability. By using front end logging tools like LogRocket, developers can…
Continue reading “Maximizing Debuggability with Redux – LogRocket”

The Complete Web Development Tutorial Using React and Redux Coupon Save 67 %

The Complete Web Development Tutorial Using React and Redux
☞ 

#reactjs

  • It allows the developer to write apps regardless of the environment, resulting in more consistently running apps.
  • Redux is a predictable state container for JavaScript apps.
  • In order for a change to be made, an action is emitted, which does not result in the state of the app to be changed but rather a new object to be returned.
  • The course answers questions such as what is React and its basic features such as components, state, properties and lifecycle; what is Redux and its basic features such as state, store and reducers; and even how to combine them together to create a brilliant app.
  • The course includes everything you need to know about React and Redux.

Coupon 100 10 15 75 Master the professional web development techniques using React and Redux
Continue reading “The Complete Web Development Tutorial Using React and Redux Coupon Save 67 %”