Rails 3. Cloves Carneiro Jr., and Rida Al Barazi mpanion . Chapter 6: Action Pack: Working with the View and the Controller Chapter 1 Ruby on Rails, the framework. Chapter 2 Testing saves your bacon. Chapter 3 Developing a real Rails application. Chapter 4 Oh CRUD! Chapter 5. Publishing is the act of publishing an in-progress ebook using Because the Rails 3 internals are such a departure from what's come before.
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Rails 3 in Action [Ryan Bigg, Yehuda Katz] on vitecek.info *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Summary Rails 3 in Action is a collaboration between Rails. This book will teach you how to build a multi-tenanted Ruby on Rails of the official Ruby on Rails guides, and his first book Rails 3 in Action, which is now in its. After Rails 4 in Action, I cut ties with Manning due to problems I've Couple this with a 3-year "no-compete" clause that means I won't be able.
Handling the ActiveRecord:: RecordNotFound exception. Styling the application 4. Installing Bootstrap. Nested resources 5. Creating tickets 5. Nested routing helpers. Creating a tickets controller. Creating tickets in a project. Finding tickets scoped by project.
Viewing tickets 5. Listing tickets.
Editing tickets 5. The ticket-editing spec. Authentication 6. Using Devise. Adding sign-in and sign-out 6. Adding sign-in.
Linking tickets to users 6. Fixing the failing four features.
Basic access control 7. Turning users into admins 7. Adding the admin field to the users table. Creating the first admin user. Controllern namespacing 7. Generating a namespaced controller. Testing a namespaced controller. Moving functionality into the admin namespace. Hiding links 7. Hiding the "New Project" link.
Namespace-based CRUD 7. The index action. Preventing archived users from signing in. Fine-grained access control 8. Project-viewing permission 8. Assigning Roles in specs. Handling authorization errors. Project-updating permission 8. Testing the ProjectPolicy again. Hiding the "Edit Project" link. Ticket-viewing permission 8. Refactoring policy specs.
Ticket-creation permission 8. Ticket-updating permission 8. Implementing controller authorization. Ensuring authorization for all actions. Assigning roles to users 8. Planning the permission screen with a feature spec. Building a list of projects in a select box. Processing the submitted role data. File uploading 9. Attaching a file 9. A feature featuring files.
Does anyone know of a PDF writer that is easy and works well with Rails 3? If so can someone point me to it and instructs on how to configure it to work with Rails 3? Either you build it from scratch, or use something to generate pdf from html.
If you want total control over your pdf, you have to build it from scratch. For that, use a combination between prawn and prawnto.
For the second option, which is easier, you can use PDFKit , which uses wkhtmltopdf to generate pdf straight from a html page. I recommend starting with this one and see if it suits your purposes; then, if you think you need more control and this isn't enough, use prawn.
For those of you that, like me some times ago, arrived here looking for the way to make PDF:: Writer working in a rails 3 application, perhaps migrating an existing Rails 2.
I would recommend prawn. Please find more details about it on this link http: Released a small gem that renders PDFs using prawn in Rails https: Modifying the com.
Holding state on the client properly 9. Refactoring, samurai coder style. Modifying the PomodoModelLocator. Modifying the business delegates. Finishing the application GTD semantics, including the Next Action concept and: Refactoring to RubyAMF Refactoring to RubyAMF, fast-forwarded.
Converting pomodo to an AIR application. Appendix A: Appendix B: Handwaving at omitted topics. About the Technology Rails is a fantastic tool for web application development, but its Ajax-driven interfaces stop short of the richness you gain with a tool like Adobe Flex. About the book With this book, you learn Flex by osmosis. About the reader Flexible Rails is for both Rails developers who are interested in Flex, and Flex developers who are interested in Rails.
About the author Peter Armstrong has been developing rich client applications for over 7 years. Flexible Rails eBook added to cart. Don't refresh or navigate away from the page. Ruby for Rails Ruby techniques for Rails developers.
David A. Black Foreword by David Heinemeier Hansson. Ruby in Practice. Jeremy McAnally and Assaf Arkin. Rails 3 in Action. Ryan Bigg and Yehuda Katz. Flex 4. GWT in Practice. Robert Cooper and Charles Collins. Becoming Agile