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Episode #423 – December 3rd, 2013

9c5541e591a62dd93a2fd2d45b5732dd.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Olivier Lacan 30d011dd1b103a523f5bc75cf4b31833.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Aimee Simone

This week we watch, lint, memoize, error handle, say hello to and write more idiomatic Ruby.

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This episode is sponsored by Top Ruby Jobs. Everyone deserves to love their job (and it's probably in Ruby).

  • Top Ruby Jobs
  • RubyConf 2013 Talks
  • ruby-lint
  • Advanced Memoization
  • Timetrap
  • Better Sprockets Errors
  • Idiomatic Ruby
  • Hello Ruby
  • Ruby5

Timetrap Jump to Story

Sam Goldstein just created a neat little gem called Timetrap, a simple tool to help you track time right on the command line. Once you install the gem on your machine, Timetrap will keep track of a list of timesheets. Each timesheet has many entries, and you can check in-and-out of a timesheet as you need to. After you’ve created some entries in your timesheet, you can display the entries, showing information like the date, time in and out, duration, and notes, all right there in your console. Timetrap has built-in support for 6 output formats, including text, csv, ical, json, and ids. There’s even an interface for writing custom formats.

November 21st, 2014

RubyConf 2014 wrap-up, accelerating your Rails app, RubyGems.org gets redesigned, Heroku wants you to try HTTP Git, and new versions of Rails were released

November 18th, 2014

This episode covers Ruby 2.1.5, the templating libraries Scribble and Curly, a statically-typed Ruby called Rubysierung and Minitest-Reporters.

November 14th, 2014

Tail call optimizations, keeping migrations healthy, how raptor is so much faster, the psychology of SAAS products, and Ru for your CLI all in this episode of the Ruby5!

November 11, 2014

Command line utilities, autoload paths, a handful of Ruby and Rails releases, security analysis tools, and more on this episode of Ruby5.