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Episode #458 - April 22nd, 2014

9c5541e591a62dd93a2fd2d45b5732dd.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Olivier Lacan 2df14bd29ca441a9d4656f0abae2e0ab.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Gregg Pollack

This week we cover Searchlight's 3.0, dumping code in models, this week in Rails commits, Whiny Validations, Bootstrap 3 support for Simple Form, and how to be an open source gardener.

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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
  • Searchlight 3.0
  • No dumping
  • This week in Rails
  • Whiny Validation
  • Bootstrap 3 on Simple Form
  • Open source gardener
  • Ruby5

Whiny Validation Jump to Story

Sometimes when you run a spec on a Rails app, it fails silently but it isn’t clear why.. It could be a validation error, but the log may not even tell you that. This is a problem Brian Morearty set out to solve with his Whiny Validation gem, which adds a log message so when you debug you’ll know why your test failed. co: That sounds useful, but this sounds like a pretty simple gem... Yeah, admittedly this is a simple gem. But often enough, simple gems like this end up being merged into Rails when people realize they’re lightweight enough and make so much sense. What’s also great is that Brian wrote a blog post which walks us through the internals of developing the gem, how to use ActiveSupport notifications, and how to add your own Log Subscriber. co: It’s great to have the confidence to get in under the hood of these libraries when you need to, and simple examples can go a long way.

July 25nd, 2014

Rails Rumble, Debug Anything and Speeding up Rails

July 22nd, 2014

Get your mind in the Gutter, agree that Programming is Not Math, be a RubyCritic, master Vim Plugins for Ruby, review 3 Ways to Create Classes in Ruby, and take a trip to RailsPacific.

July 18th, 2014

Take a peek into your app, think about accessibility, write polyglot web apps, learn Rails, say goodbye to 1.8.7 and 1.9.2 support

July 15th, 2014

In this episode we cover fun with iBeacons and PunchClock, visually starting a Rails app with Prelang, a Ruby Queue Pop method with Timeout, text translations from the command line with Termit and Diving into the Rails request handling.