June 15, 2005
Ajax on Rails from O'Reilly (and high five from Slashdot!)
Curt Hibbs just have keeps delivering the good stuff and O’Reilly wisely keeps serving it up. The new article is called Ajax on Rails. It builds upon his two earlier...
June 8, 2005
Happy thoughts on IRC
Some times you just need an evening smile and IRC can deliver just that. Glancing over at #rubyonrails, I caught this one from matram: Rails is the best! I was...
June 6, 2005
Rails Day ends in triumph with 55 apps!
Rails Day had a great turnout with 55(!) projects crossing the finish line. That’s a lot of interesting code generated in no time at all. It’s so interesting in fact...
June 6, 2005
FCGI-powered Rails on Windows 2003
Just because you’re forced to run Windows at work shouldn’t preclude you from getting jiggy with Ruby on Rails. The Windows crowd on the Rails mailing list have been working...
June 2, 2005
Jamis and Jeremy bestowed with commit rights
While we’ve had restricted parts of the Rails repository available for committing by others than yours truly (Leon on AWS, Sam on prototype), the trunk has been closely guarded until...
June 2, 2005
James Duncan Davidson embraces Rails
James Duncan Davidson and Mike Clark have been working together on a commercial Rails project for a few weeks now. And while Mike has long been singing the praises of...
June 1, 2005
Appreciating the functional testing in Rails
Jonathan Nolen and his buddy David has been having a lot of fun practicing eXtreme Programming with Rails over the weekend. He’s most impressed by the support for functional testing:...
May 29, 2005
Sign up for Rails Day
The signup for Rails Day has opened up. It’s 24 hours to produce a killer Rails application from scratch and a great chance to win lots of cool prizes.
May 27, 2005
Beta book: Agile Web Development with Rails
The first Rails book is out — in beta. Agile Web Development with Rails is not scheduled to hit hardcopy before early August, but people need the information now. What...
May 22, 2005
Setting up continuous integration with CIA
CIA is a low-fi continuous integration server dedicated to testing Rails applications. It’s less than 100 lines of code and very ugly. Thus, it has been somewhat of a well-kept...