A Fresh Cup is Mike Gunderloy's software development weblog, covering Ruby on Rails and whatever else I find interesting in the universe of software. I'm a full-time software developer: most of my time in recent years has been spent writing Rails, though I've dabbled in many other things and like most people who have been writing code for decades I can learn new stuff as needed.

As of October 2016, I'm not actively looking for my next job, but I'm still happy to chat about potential opportunities. I'm not able to relocate, so unless you're in the Evansville area, I'd need a completely remote gig. I have lots of experience working remote. Prefer full-time but I wouldn't be averse to an interesting contact gig. Drop me a comment if you've got something or email MikeG1 [at] larkfarm.com.

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Monday
Apr062009

Double Shot #424

Scraped up a bunch of links this weekend. Let's get to it:

  • Rails framework upgrades with git-bisect - An example of tracking down the commit that broke your application.

  • Native Google Chrome on Mac OS X: First Impressions - With a prebuilt binary you can download. It certainly is fast, though still unstable.

  • Rails Contributors (All time) - Who's got code in the framework? I like the "This year" view, personally.

  • 3, 2, 1... go! Your contact form is ready! - Quick contact forms for Rails applications.

  • Releasing the Source - The E text editor source is now available on github. License proliferation, though - ugh.

  • MySQL GUI Tools - Free administration & query browsing GUIs from MySQL themselves.

  • Benchmarking your Rails tests - How to do it.

  • Rails Template: Create a Twitter Application in Seconds - Just in case you need such a thing.

  • RubyMine Beta - I spent some time playing with this IDE on a reasonably large Rails project. It has some very slick stuff, including the debugger and a nice ERD view, but it's definitely unstable and slow at the moment.

  • Welcome to Rake - A basic guide to get started with.
  • Reader Comments (1)

    I used the Benchmarking your Rails tests and was able to find a single test that was taking over 30 seconds to run. Now I know which one is going to be thrown out into a different suite. Thanks.

    April 6, 2009 | Unregistered CommenterEric Davis

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