Showing posts with label Ruby. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Ruby. Show all posts

Wednesday, February 27, 2013

Building Sample Apps in Ruby, NodeJS and PHP

We all have favorite languages and frameworks for building web apps, but gaining experience with different toolsets can teach you a lot about the fundamentals of web programming. Derick Baily has been building sites recently with ASP.NET, JavaScript, Ruby on Rails and PHP, and demonstrates some interesting lessons learned from building the same site with each of them.

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This article is related to
Computer Tutorials, Web Development, Node.js, PHP, Ruby

Saturday, February 23, 2013

C# and Ruby Classes

Ruby is an interpreted object oriented language, as well as having characteristics similar to functional languages.  It's also known as a duck-typing language.  From wikipedia:

In computer programming with object-oriented programming languages, duck typing is a style of dynamic typing in which an object's methods and properties determine the valid semantics, rather than its inheritance from a particular class or implementation of a specific interface. The name of the concept refers to the duck test, attributed to James Whitcomb Riley (see history below), which may be phrased as follows:

When I see a bird that walks like a duck and swims like a duck and quacks like a duck, I call that bird a duck.

In this article, I'm going to compare and contrast Ruby class definitions with C#.  There are already numerous articles on the subject, for example Brad Cunningham's blog post Ruby for the C# developer - The Basics.  What I'm endeavoring to accomplish here is a much more comprehensive discussion than one normally encounters in shorter blog entries.  To accomplish this, I've drawn from a variety of sources which I provide in the References section at the end of the article.  Throughout this article I also try to adhere to the correct naming conventions for C# and Ruby.  In Ruby, classes (which are considered constants) begin with a capital letter.  Everything else is lower case, and word groups for methods and attributes are separated by underscores, for example "MyClass" and "my_method".

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This article is related to
C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,VS2010,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials,Ruby,Ruby Classes,C# and Ruby Classes