In this post we are going to play around with full text searching with Elasticsearch and Linux man pages.
I recently worked on creating a bash completion script for a project and I enjoyed it very much. In this post I will try to familiarize you with the process of creating a bash completion script.
Lately I was experimenting with GTK and its Ruby bindings and I decided to write a tutorial introducing this functionality. In this post we are going to create a simple ToDo application (something like what we created here with Ruby on Rails) using the
gtk3 gem a.k.a. the GTK+ Ruby bindings.
In this tutorial we are going to create a Ruby on Rails application that will use elasticsearch to allow users to store and search their content. The sample application will be a stupid simple blog and the data will be, what else, posts. The integration with elasticsearch will be accomplished via the elasticsearch gems for Rails and we will use Kibana to view and check our index configuration.
In the previous three posts we created a simple ToDo application with Ruby on Rails. In this last part we are going to deploy the application to OpenShift.
This is the second part of the tutorial for creating a simple ToDo application. In this part, we are going to:
- implement the edit/delete actions accordingly
- add some validations on the Task model
So, you learned how to say “Hello world” with Ruby on Rails and it’s time to move on since that app is not something you will use unless you are the only one survived on earth.
If you are new to Ruby I suggest you first read my previous post which in short explains why you should not give up on learning Ruby.