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Tutorials to help you setup Rails on your development and deploy to production
A lot of Ruby code is "magic". We'll explain the magic and see how it works using the powerful tools Ruby gives us.
Accept subscription and one-time payments with Stripe in your Rails apps
Expert advice on keeping Rails apps organized and fast.
Cheap, easy hosting for Ruby and Rails apps.
Launch your product business way faster with our SaaS template.
Find your next Ruby on Rails Job.
Rails 7's built-in encryption is fantastic. This episode, we'll learn how to migrate our older attr_encrypted attributes to the new Rails 7 encryption.
Custom ActiveRecord validations are easy to make and they're implemented exactly the same way as the built-in Rails validations. It's super handy to be able to add nice, clean validations that you can repeat throughout your apps.
How do we test API requests in a Rubygem to make sure that we're integrating correctly with our backend? We'll learn how to use stubs to fake out the request and test our code without any network requests.
The core of any API wrapper is the actions for create, read, update, and delete. We'll implement the CRUD for a resource so you can see how to do it and wire up everything together that we've built so far.
The core of an API wrapper Rubygem is defining the Resource endpoints so developers can make requests cleanly. We'll also learn how to handle pagination for endpoints that return a list of results.
When you receive a JSON response from an API endpoint, it's really easy to convert this to a Ruby hash. But hashes don't feel very Ruby-ish when you're working with them and you can't add methods and treat them like objects.
In this episode, we'll walk through how I discovered an improvement for Rails' new Request.js library and how we approached and implemented the feature in a pull request.
Want users to be able to define different roles for users on their account? You can easily accomplish this with a Role model and Pundit
Last episode, we built a multi-threaded HTTP server from scratch using Ruby. This week, we'll enhance our web server by adding Rack and Rails support.
Ever wondered how Puma, Unicorn, or other Ruby HTTP servers work? We'll build one from scratch with pure Ruby so you can see exactly how it works.
Rails lets you intercept and observe emails sent out by your application. This is incredibly useful for staging / preview environments and audit log trails
ActiveRecord default_scopes are incredibly useful for some features like soft delete. But sometimes we need to undo a scope, so that's where unscope comes in.
Ever wondered how to add the Unsubscribe link to your emails? We can do that using ActinoMailer in Rails with the List-Unsubscribe header and GlobalID
Learn how Rails loads yaml configuration and how you can define your own configuration options with the Rails config object
How to save emails with attachments using ActionText and ActiveStorage
Learn how to route inbound emails with ActionMailbox in your Rails app
Properly sending email notifications consists of a lot more than just a To and From. The In-Reply-To, References, and BCC headers are important for sending email notifications to your users.
Request Variants in Rails allow you to render different HTML depending on the device defined in the User Agent header.
Sometimes you may need to wrap and reraise an exception. Ruby 2.1+ makes this easy by letting us raise a new error, pass in the old one, and automatically assigns the exceptions "cause" which is the original exception.
Hotwire & Turbo.js are designed to make realtime updates to your page. So how do you notify the user with flash messages or toasts? That's what we're covering in this episode.
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