5:43 Play Subscribe with or Intro song by Falseta

Episode #75 - May 11, 2010

0d2bf6fbf141a1995560fa9273992ff0.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Nathaniel Bibler 2df14bd29ca441a9d4656f0abae2e0ab.jpg?s=18&r=pg&d=http%3a%2f%2fwww.gravatar.com%2favatar%2f8ebf4339f7c8cd73b53d1d1d3eba7c35 Gregg Pollack

RDropbox, resque_unit, and Asset Fingerprint are on this episode of Ruby5. Also, QActiveResource, Munin, and Inside Ruby on Rails make an appearance, as well.

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This episode is sponsored by BizConf. An exclusive conference for entrepreneurs, thought leaders, startup founders, and consultants.

  • BizConf
  • Graphing with Munin
  • Faster ActiveResource
  • Inside RoR
  • resque_unit
  • Broken Assets
  • RDropbox
  • Ruby5

RDropbox - An OAuth API Client for Dropbox Jump to Story

Dropbox is an incredibly useful application for storing and syncing files across multiple machines and operating systems.; and with under 2GB stored, it's free. Using Tim Morgan's RDropbox gem, you can access, manage, and manipulate your Dropbox content with Ruby, using OAuth.

April 18th, 2014

URL parsing with Rippersnapper, awesome APIs with Pliny, thread-safe utilities from Charles Nutter, a revival of the invoicing gem, info about recursion and memoization, querying git with gitql, and refactoring bad controllers all in this episode of the Ruby5 podcast!

April 15th, 2014

In this episode we cover the results of the Cloudflare Heartbleed challenge, tracking trends in the Ruby community with the Ruby Survey, Rails 4.1 ActiveRecord enums, iStats for CPU temperature on OS X and some Insanely Useful ActiveAdmin Customizations.

April 8th, 2014

The internet is heartbleeding plus exciting rails 4.1 features. With special guest Nathan Hessler.

April 8th, 2014

On today's episode: Rails 4 PostgreSQL integration, tips for hiring great software engineers, Ruby Love, what your conference proposal is missing, crafting a conference talk, an introduction to JSON schemas, Build a Ruby Gem, and Surviving APIs with Rails