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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
Building a simplified version of Instagram is a great way to learn Rails.
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User mentions in group chat is a crucial feature, so this week we're taking a look at how to add @ mentions for our users in chat with regex and more.
It's important to see that there are unread messages in channels you're not actively viewing. We can use a very simple event in ActionCable to do this and bold channel names with unread messages.
One fantastic way to improve Rails performance is by using Etags to help the browser keep track if a page has changed or not. This can help Rails skip rendering views entirely and save lots of time.
Contribute to Rails by discovering something you could improve and learning how to add features to Rails
Webpack bundles can be confusing as to what actually ships in production. Using the bundle analyzer plugin, we can visualize and see exactly what libraries and files are taking up what space.
Keeping track of a user's last read timestamp for each chat room is straightforward, especially when we use Stimulus.js to update it from the client side.
Add code coverage to your app using SimpleCov and RailsBytes. We'll walk through installing simplecov and creating a RailsByte to automate it for us going forward.
Using Vonage (previously known as OpenTok), we can add multiuser live video chat to Rails in just 20 minutes. It also supports broadcasting things like webinars, recording videos, and more.
Using the Intersection Observer API, we can refactor our infinite scroll example to be much more efficient and simpler to use
Learn how to use Cable Ready to perform realtime browser updates using actions generated in Rails controllers, models, and background jobs. Cable Ready is the magic behind Stimulus Reflex.
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