Early concept[ edit ] Matsumoto has said that Ruby was conceived in In a post to the ruby-talk mailing list, he describes some of his early ideas about the language: I knew Perl Perl4, not Perl5but I didn't like it really, because it had the smell of a toy language it still has. The object-oriented language seemed very promising.
Delete I assume that you have an ID of 3 in your database. But this is just an example. So add this to your Gemfile at the end. Fairy Faucet, Sandy Salt Creating someone Fairy Faucet, Sandy Salt Depending on what dummy data you put in to begin with, the output might look different.
Rdoc Optionally, you can create Rdoc for app.
Run this rake task in the rails root: This is especially useful when publishing an API to the world. Use an api gem to document your api. These gems change as to what is current but something like apipie might be a good fit.
I would suggest creating a gem for this and not putting it in the root of your project. If you are just creating an API and not a front-end, you could use the rails-api gem to get rid of the web interface.
You could also embed a small API in a rails app. Small reusable services start talk about SOA and it usually pays off. But we also wrapped this API in a utility class that we were able to run from the command line.
This could easily be converted to a gem and published just as the rails app could easily be pushed to Heroku and published. For me, it was interesting to see what API really means.Aug 13, · Background. I’ve always wondered how I’d go about publishing a real REST API on the web to do something.
In this example, we’ll create an employee manager app-thing. Performs all the write operations in a batch. Either all the operations succeed or none. Caching with Rails: An Overview. This guide is an introduction to speeding up your Rails application with caching. Caching means to store content generated during the request-response cycle and to reuse it when responding to similar requests.
Generated with Rubydoc Rdoc Generator Introduction. This is the last post of a series about how to write Slack Command APIs in Ruby.
In the past post, we’ve finished the API by validating the input text and responding to callers. Once your API is exposed, you need to assume that somebody is consuming it. Therefore, an existing API should never be modified, except for critical bugfixes. Rather than changing existing endpoints, expose a new version.
One way to do this might be to create versioned controllers and routes (as above).