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[JA] Improve Ruby coding style rules and Lint / Koichi ITO @koic
 
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This talk describes improving a Ruby coding style rules and Lint when using RuboCop. Opportunities for using static analysis tools to unify coding style within a repository are not uncommon. However, the real world is not unified by the sole coding rule . Even so, we can approach the coding rule that we think is better. I'd like to talk about that in this topic. RubyKaigi 2018 https://rubykaigi.org/2018/presentations/koic
Views: 82 RubyKaigi
Writing Ruby Like it's 2018
 
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These days new Ruby releases are regarded with less and less fanfare. We rejoiced at all the new features and support of Ruby 1.9 and 2.0! Since then, we've become a bit jaded: "Refinements? Yeah, they're OK." "Immutable String pragma? Yawn!" "yield_self? Don't we already have tap? In fact, Ruby has delivered in myriad ways over the last several releases. From more support for functional-style programming to vast speed improvements, the Ruby core team is firing on all cylinders. Let's talk about what's been done, what's on the horizon, and get excited about programming Ruby again! EVENT: GORUCO 2018 SPEAKER: Joe Leo PERMISSIONS: Original video was published with the Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed). CREDITS: Original video source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VjR3GU0-vpc&t=341s
Views: 6860 Coding Tech
Clean Code: Learn to write clean, maintainable and robust code
 
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🔥Get the COMPLETE course (60% OFF - LIMITED TIME): http://bit.ly/2s3qkxn Clean Code: Learn to write clean, maintainable and robust code. In this video, I take a poorly-written piece of code and refactor in a step-by-step fashion. I also teach you some productivity tips along the way that helps you write code fast with Visual Studio. My blog http://www.programmingwithmosh.com/ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/programmingw... Twitter https://twitter.com/moshhamedani
Views: 243091 Programming with Mosh
Zen ASMR | Typing Soft/Whisper | Coding Ruby | # 1
 
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Female Soft/Whisper & Typing: Programming Ruby Meant to be relaxing ONLY. Thanks for watching! Don't forget to Subscribe and Like! Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is a neologism for a perceptual phenomenon characterized as a distinct, pleasurable tingling sensation in the head, scalp, back, or peripheral regions of the body in response to visual, auditory, tactile, olfactory, or cognitive stimuli.
Views: 9906 Zen ASMR
kottans.org | ruby 2016 | kharkiv#2 | enumerable and functional style
 
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Слайды к лекции: http://zverok.github.io/kottans2016/02-enum/#1 Домашка к лекции: https://gist.github.com/zverok/d6801e329fa00f834066591ae89bcc54 функциональный подход в руби enumerable enumerator proc and lambda
Views: 237 Petro Koriakin
Full Stack Fest 2015: Blending Functional and OO Programming in Ruby, by Piotr Solnica
 
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A talk from Full Stack Fest 2015 (http://fullstackfest.com/) Functional programming is being revitalized thanks to languages like Clojure, Haskell and Elixir. Even though Ruby is an object-oriented language there are many beautiful concepts in functional programming that we can borrow and successfully apply in our Ruby code. In this talk I’ll show you how I mix FP with OO. I’ll introduce you to functional objects, explain the beauty of Proc-like behavior, the power of call method and explain why immutability matters. http://fullstackfest.com/agenda/blending-functional-and-oo-programming-in-ruby Recorded & produced by El Cocu (http://elcocu.com)
Views: 6801 Codegram Technologies
Ruby On Rails In 60 Minutes
 
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In this video we will cover all of the fundamentals of the Ruby on Rails framework by building a blog application with comment functionality Routes Controllers Models Views Resources Relationships Database Migrations Basic Ruby Code RAILS PROJECTS COURSE - https://www.eduonix.com/affiliates/id/16-10051 LEARN RAILS FROM SCRATCH - https://www.eduonix.com/affiliates/id/16-10055 SUPPORT THIS CHANNEL WITH A CUP OF COFFEE PER MONTH: http://www.patreon.com/traversymedia ONE TIME DONATIONS: http://www.paypal.me/traversymedia
Views: 230349 Traversy Media
clojureD 2017: "The Elements of Style in Programming" by Bozhidar Batsov
 
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A talk given at the :clojureD 2017 Berlin Conference dedicated to the importance of (good) style in languages in general and programming languages (including Clojure) in particular. It starts by examining some ideas from the timeless book “The Elements of Style” from the perspective of (Clojure) programmers. And continues with an attempt to define the value of applying a consistent style while programming and what good style really stands for. It also discusses the benefits of style guides and the use of automated tools that can help us write idiomatic and easy to understand code. Bozhidar is the maintainer of CIDER and the editor of the community Clojure style guide. Most people would probably describe him as an Emacs zealot (and they would be right). He’s also quite fond of the Lisp family of languages, functional programming in general and Clojure in particular.
Views: 1408 :clojureD
Learn Game Programming with Ruby: Bring Your Ideas to Life with Gosu
 
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Level up your programming skills while making fast-paced, arcade-style video games. Make enemy spaceships explode in balls of fire, and escape from a pit while dodging falling boulders. You’ll use the fun and approachable Ruby programming language and the Gosu 2D game library, which makes making games a breeze. Gain the skills and techniques you need to bring your own video game ideas to life with moving images and thumping sounds.
Views: 14403 PragProg
Live Coding 1-4: Integrating AdminLTE as default skin for Banking Application
 
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In this devlog, we integrate AdminLTE as a default skin for the Bank Application. No gems are used here prior to font-awesome-sass.
Views: 2520 devlogs
Naming Convention With Programming Languages
 
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Proper naming conventions, in programming.
MountainWest RubyConf 2014 - But Really, You Should Learn Smalltalk
 
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By Noel Rappin Smalltalk has mystique. We talk about it more than we use it. It seems like it should be so similar to Ruby. It has similar Object-Oriented structures, it even has blocks. But everything is so slightly different, from the programming environment, to the 1-based arrays, to the simple syntax. Using Smalltalk will make you look at familiar constructs with new eyes. We'll show you how to get started on Smalltalk, and walk through some sample code. Live coding may be involved. You'll never look at objects the same way again. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG2V/
Views: 11347 Confreaks
Ruby Network Programming: Build Your Own Servers & Clients
 
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In this Ruby Network Programming lesson you're going to learn how to interact with other computers using TCP network connections! You'll learn: - Exactly how to write an echo server in Ruby step-by-step - How to listen for connections on a specific port - How to write your own networking clients using Ruby & the TCPSocket class Subscribe to this channel now (with notifications enabled) to learn more Ruby! Thanks for watching :)
Views: 135 Jesus Castello
The Elements of Style in Ruby. Bozhidar Batsov
 
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* The value of style * Core language style concepts * The relationship between style in natural and programming languages * Good style practices in Ruby * The community Ruby style guide * Enforcing consistent style in your Ruby projects
Views: 292 devby video
Burlington Ruby Conf 2013 Functional Reactive Programming by Steve Klabnik
 
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Ruby's strengths lie in its ability to blend styles. We all know about OOP and Ruby, but it often leans functional, as well. There's a style of writing programs called 'Functional Reactive Programming' that is extremely useful in the Haskell world, but isn't really used in Ruby at all. In this talk, Steve will show you FRP, an implementation of it in Ruby, and how to write programs in this style. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG7R/
Views: 1862 Confreaks
RubyConf India 2013 Write your ruby in Style by Bhavin Javia
 
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change me Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG8s/
Views: 824 Confreaks
Ruby on Rails - Railscasts PRO #394 STI and Polymorphic Associations (pro)
 
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Single Table Inheritance (STI) can help organize branching logic into separate classes, but a polymorphic association may be a better fit if there are unique database columns.
Views: 10321 Railscasts Reloaded
RubyConf India 2013 Functional Reactive Programming in Ruby with frappuccino by Steve Klabnik
 
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Ruby's strengths lie in its ability to blend styles. We all know about OOP and Ruby, but it often leans functional, as well. There's a style of writing programs called 'Functional Reactive Programming' that is extremely useful in the Haskell world, but isn't really used in Ruby at all. In this talk, Steve will show you FRP, an implementation of it in Ruby, and how to write programs in this style. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG9E/
Views: 822 Confreaks
Naming Convention in Programming
 
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Views: 221 T3SO Tutorials
The Future of Rails 6: Scalable by Default
 
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We've all heard the phrase "Rails doesn't scale". Long running test suites and no standard for implementing multiple databases makes it hard scale monolithic Rails applications. Rails 6 will start making Rails scalable by default with parallel testing and improved support for using multiple databases. You'll no longer be forced to reinvent the wheel and create your own solution to these problems. In this talk we'll take a look why these improvements are important, how they work, and ways in which small ideas can quickly snowball into major changes. This is just the beginning of Rails 6. EVENT: RailsConf 2018 SPEAKER: Eileen Uchitelle PERMISSIONS: Original video was published with the Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed). CREDITS: Original video source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8evXWvM4oXM
Views: 5812 Coding Tech
Bozhidar Batsov - The Elements of Style in Programming
 
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A talk dedicated to the importance of (good) style in languages in general and programming languages in particular. We'll start by examining some ideas from the timeless book "The Elements of Style" from the perspective of programmers. We'll continue with an exploration of the established conventions for writing good code and some tools that can help us apply them consistently. The talk will end mysteriously, but in style... Good style is important in any language (natural or programming). This talk would touch upon several topics: * the value of style * the relationship between good style practices in English and in programming languages like Ruby (this will involve comparing some style rules from "The Elements of Style" with popular Ruby practices * the value of style guides * established style practices * some tools that can help us write better code The idea talk should help people to write idiomatic code that's easier to comprehend and a joy to read and maintain. :-)
Views: 377 WebCamp Zagreb
My Code Editor: Atom, Setup & Packages
 
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I've gotten this question so much lately that it's time to make a video about it. Let's look at my current favorite code editor, my setup and packages that I use. - - - This video was sponsored by the DevTips Patron Community - https://www.patreon.com/DevTips Listen to Travis' Podcast - http://www.travandlos.com/ Get awesomeness emailed to you every thursday - http://travisneilson.com/notes You should follow DevTips on Twitter - https://twitter.com/DevTipsShow
Views: 606410 DevTips
GoRuCo 2013 - Functional Programming and Ruby by Pat Shaughnessy
 
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While Ruby is object oriented and imperative, it does have some features that allow for functional programming. In this talk we'll compare Haskell, a functional programming language, with Ruby while exploring these common functional patterns: higher order functions, lazy evaluation, and memoization. Along the way we'll explore how Ruby works internally, find out whether it's a true functional language, and zoom in to take a close look at Ruby 2.0's implementation of the new "Enumerator::Lazy" feature. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG93/
Views: 6494 Confreaks
RubyConf 2015 - Extremely Defensive Coding by Sam Phippen
 
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Extremely Defensive Coding by Sam Phippen Defensive programming is one of those abstract ideas that seems great but is often unclear in practice. In this talk we'll look at some of the extremely defensive patterns that have been driven out in RSpec through the years. We'll look at building Ruby that works across a range of interpreters (including 1.8.7!). We'll investigate how you can write code that defends against objects that redefine methods like send, method and is_a?. You should come to this talk if you want to learn about method resolution in Ruby, and cross interpreter design patterns. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/H1T7/
Views: 1354 Confreaks
HTML, CSS and JavaScript for web developers, Week 3 - Part 1: Coding the site
 
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Specialization Program Ruby on rails web development Course 4: HTML, CSS and JavaScript for web developers Week 3 - Part 1: Coding the Static Restaurant Site https://github.com/jhu-ep-coursera/fullstack-course4 By Johns Hopkins University
Views: 334 Mao Imagine
10 Tips For Clean Code
 
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What is the clean code? In this talk the speaker will provide some answers to this question, and introduce you to 10 good habits that will help keep your code clean. EVENT: Wordcamp US, 2016 SPEAKER: Michael Toppa CREDITS: This is a repost of the original video published on WordPress YouTube channel (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpJf6LGZ0a4n9Lj4aVt9spg), which was uploaded with the Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed). ORIGINAL SOURCE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ls4iAtOCH8g
Views: 248955 Coding Tech
Programming Ruby 02 -- Installing Ruby
 
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A quick video on installing a Ruby runtime in Linux, Mac OS X (nothing to do), and Windows. LINKS: RVM (ruby version manager): http://rvm.io/ Windows Installer: http://rubyinstaller.org/
Views: 9455 tutoriaLinux
RubyConf 2017: That time I used Ruby to crack my Reddit password by Haseeb Qureshi
 
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RubyConf 2017: That time I used Ruby to crack my Reddit password by Haseeb Qureshi I lost my password. So I used Ruby to crack it, kinda. I will re-enact the story live in front of a group of strangers. I'm going to be honest, this is a weird and fairly embarrassing story. You probably shouldn't come see it. You know what, forget I even said anything.
Views: 3101 Confreaks
Transforming Code into Beautiful, Idiomatic Python
 
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Raymond Hettinger Learn to take better advantage of Python's best features and improve existing code through a series of code transformations, "When you see this, do that instead."
Views: 422679 Next Day Video
Rails Conf 2013 What Ruby Developers Can Learn From Go by Lionel Barrow
 
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Go has rapidly built a reputation as a great language for web development. But as Rails developers, we already have a really, really great language for web development -- why should we be interested in Go? I'm convinced that every web developer would benefit from exposure to the Go approach to programming, which places a strong emphasis on up-front error handling and modular, namespaced libraries. Let's sit down and compare some code! In this talk, we will: * Compare idiomatic approaches to common problems such as error handling, dependency management and testing in Go and Ruby. * Think carefully about tradeoffs between different programming styles and examine how programming languages encourage one style or another. * Tease out common ideas and best practices that apply to all web applications, regardless of language or framework. * Read a bunch of code. We will not: * Try to convince anyone to ditch Ruby/Rails and embrace Go. * Make vague, unsubstantiated claims about the benefits of static or dynamic typing. * Assume any prior knowledge of Go.
Views: 2195 Confreaks
Bjarne Stroustrup: The 5 Programming Languages You Need to Know
 
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http://bigthink.com "Nobody should call themselves a professional if they only knew one language." Question: What are the five most important languages that programmers should know?Bjarne Stroustrup: First of all, nobody should call themselves a professional if they only knew one language.  And five is a good number for languages to know reasonably well.  And then you'll know a bunch, just because you're interested because you've read about them because you've wrote a couple of little programs like [...].  But five isn't a bad number.  Some of them book between three and seven.  Let's see, well my list is going to be sort of uninteresting because it's going to be the list of languages that are best known and useful, I'm afraid.  Let's see, C++, of course; Java; maybe Python for mainline work... And if you know those, you can't help know sort of a little bit about Ruby and JavaScript, you can't help knowing C because that's what fills out the domain and of course C-Sharp.  But again, these languages create a cluster so that if you knew either five of the ones that I said, you would actually know the others.  I haven't cheated with the numbers.  I rounded out a design space.  It would be nice beyond that to know something quite weird outside it just to have an experience, pick one of the functional languages, for instance, that's good to keep your head spinning a bit when it needs to.  I don't have any favorites in that field.  There's enough of them.  And, I don't know, if you're interested in high-performance numerical computation, you have to look at one of the languages there, but for most people that's just esoteric. Recorded August 12, 2010 Interviewed by Max Miller
Views: 1008586 Big Think
Rocky Mountain Ruby 2013 Ruby and Go by Lional Barrow
 
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Go has rapidly built a reputation as a great language for web development. But as Rubyists, we already have a great web development language -- why should we be interested in Go? After using Go at Braintree, I'm convinced that every web developer would benefit from exposure to the Go programming style, which emphasizes small, composable packages and up-front error handling. In this talk, we will: Compare idiomatic approaches to common problems such as error handling and program organization in Go and Ruby. Tease out common ideas and best practices that apply to all web applications, regardless of language or framework. Read a bunch of code. We will not: Try to convince anyone to ditch Ruby and embrace Go. Make vague, unsubstantiated claims about the benefits of static or dynamic typing. Assume prior knowledge of Go. In order to make informed comparisons with Ruby, I'll go over the basics of the Go language, but explaining Go won't be the focus of this talk. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/FG3i/
Views: 1262 Confreaks
Part 3 - Adding some padding
 
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Learn Ruby on Rails through project-based learning, personal mentors, and 7 days a week support at http://www.techrise.me/. Build an awesome looking resume page even if you don't have any coding experience.
Views: 7571 TECHRISE
RubyConf 2010 - So You Think You Can Code?
 
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by: Aaron Patterson, Ben Bleything, Evan Phoenix, John Barnette, Rein Henrichs, Yossef Mendelssohn This session is a panel featuring some of today's brightest -- and most opinionated -- Ruby personalities, moderated by Rein Henrichs. Topics up for debate include coding style, various patterns and anti-patterns (depending on who you ask), the state of the Ruby community, and any other contentious issues we can think of. Or, in the words of panel member Evan Phoenix: "Five jerks on stage with alcohol and topics they don't agree on". Come for a laugh but be prepared to learn something. Questions welcome. Panel members: The inimitable Evan Phoenix, the unspellable Yossef Mendelssohn, the indefatigable John Barnette, the unorthodox Aaron Patterson, and the antidisestablishmentarianist Ben Bleything.
Views: 73 Confreaks
Getting Started With Jekyll, The Static Site Generator
 
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Want more? Explore the library at https://www.codecourse.com/lessons Official site https://www.codecourse.com Twitter https://twitter.com/teamcodecourse
Views: 269598 Codecourse
Data Scraping and More with Ruby Nokogiri Sinatra and Heroku
 
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Read The Article: http://bit.ly/KSAKaT. Learn the basics of data / screen scraping and parsing data from websites with Ruby and Nokogiri. You will then take this information and build a sample application first as a command line tool and then as a full Sinatra web application. Finally, we'll wrap things up by deploying on Heroku. ( http://hunterpowers.com )
Views: 24648 Hunter Powers
Game of Life in Ruby Tutorial - part 14 - Gosu Background and Variables
 
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Tutorial of coding the Conway's game of life in ruby programming language using TDD and Gosu gaming library. Finished game is on GitHub, so feel free to check it out, fork it etc. https://github.com/ofcan/game-of-life-ruby
Views: 994 SDuplic
Rails Admin Interfaces with ActiveAdmin
 
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Check out https://gorails.com for Pro episodes and more!
Views: 21225 GoRails
Diet - feat Tiwa Savage x Reminisce x Slimcase x DJ Enimoney (Official Video)
 
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Diet - feat Tiwa Savage x Reminisce x Slimcase x DJ Enimoney (Official Video). Get the song at https://fanlink.to/Diet
Views: 2873248 Tiwa Savage
MoreVMs - When a Mouse Eats a Python- Smalltalk-style Development for Python and Ruby
 
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Fabio Niephaus - When a Mouse Eats a Python- Smalltalk-style Development for Python and Ruby Presented at MoreVMs 2017 http://2017.programmingconference.org/event/morevms-2017-papers-when-a-mouse-eats-a-python-smalltalk-style-development-for-python-and-ruby
Views: 66 programmingconf
Le Wagon Coding Bootcamp Demoday - Batch 157 - Milan
 
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16 students attended Le Wagon in Milan from May to July 2018. Check out the projects they built with Ruby on Rails in only 2 weeks! Go further with Le Wagon and learn HTML, CSS, Ruby, Rails, Javascript, Github, APIs and much more 🚀 during our 2 month full-time immersive bootcamp 👉www.lewagon.com/milan
Views: 663 Le Wagon
Live Coding with T-$ Live Stream -- Railsbridge advanced Message Board Ruby on Rails tutorial
 
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Travis "T-$" Briggs writes code live. This is the Railsbridge advanced curriculum, Message Board. You can find it here: Message Board: http://docs.railsbridge.org/message-board/ And I put the code I wrote up on GitHub, so you can see that here: GitHub copy of code: https://github.com/audiodude/Message-Board-2 Next stream Sunday Mar 6 -- 6 PM PT.
Programming Style and Your Brain
 
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Douglas Crockford, PayPal Computer programs are the most complicated things humans make. They must be perfect, which is hard for us because we are not perfect. Programming is thought to be a "head" activity, but there is a lot of "gut" involved. Indeed, it may be the gut that gives us the insight necessary for solving hard problems. But gut messes us up when it come to matters of style.The systems in our brains that make us vulnerable to advertising and propaganda also influence our programming styles. This talk looks systematically at the development of a programming style that specifically improves the reliability of programs. The examples are given in JavaScript, a language with an uncommonly large number of bad parts, but the principles are applicable to all languages. Douglas Crockford was born in the wilds of Minnesota, but left when he was only six months old because it was just too damn cold. He turned his back on a promising career in television when he discovered computers. He has worked in learning systems, small business systems, office automation, games, interactive music, multimedia, location-based entertainment, social systems, and programming languages. He is the inventor of Tilton, the ugliest programming language that was not specifically designed to be an ugly programming language. He is best known for having discovered that there are good parts in JavaScript. This was an important and unexpected discovery. He also discovered the JSON Data Interchange Format, the world's best loved data format.
Views: 3529 USENIX
Ruby & Erlang: at Scale with Style
 
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This video of Martin Rehfeld was shot at the Erlang User Conference 2012. More info and slides can be found here: http://www.erlang-factory.com/conference/ErlangUserConference2012/speakers/MartinRehfeld In the world of social gaming with massive amounts of users, the classic architecture of web application does not cut it anymore. Wooga has already innovated quite a bit introducing stateful erlang-based game servers. Now it is time to push the limits even further. Follow along the evolution of game servers at Wooga and get an in-depth look into the next-generation backend putting the combined forces of erlang and Ruby to work. Learn how scalability, reliability, concurrency control and beautiful code do not need to be mutually exclusive. Wooga is in the top three of the largest publishers of social games world-wide, right behind Zynga and competing with Electronic Arts for 2nd place with almost 50 million active users every month on facebook. Talk objectives: Promote mixing and matching and generally using the best tool for a given job. Target audience: When you are interested in the practical challenges arising from combining Erlang and Ruby, this talk is for you.
Views: 268 Erlang Solutions

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