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yourfanat wrote: I am using another tool for Oracle developers - dbForge Studio for Oracle. This IDE has lots of usefull features, among them: oracle designer, code competion and formatter, query builder, debugger, profiler, erxport/import, reports and many others. The latest version supports Oracle 12C. More information here.
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SYS-CON's Ruby on Rails Seminar Will Take Place on October 3, in Santa Clara, CA
Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed Rails into the world of Web applications, written in Ruby

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

Ruby on Rails, as it has come to be known ever since, certainly hit a dry spot. Armed with Hansson's mantra - such as "Don't Repeat Yourself" and "Convention Over Configuration" - developers found that Ruby on Rails (RoR) truly empowered them, allowing beautiful code to solve the problems most people have most of the time in web-application development.

"It's about taking the pain away and making you happy," Hansson - who was a speaker at SYS-CON Events' inaugural "Real-World AJAX" One-Day Seminar in February 2006 - has said.

He went on to argue that he actually almost advises people to cut their teeth in web-development on the mainstream offerings first, before using Rails, because as he expresses it: "Once you've tried developing a substantial application in Java or PHP or C# or whatever, the difference in Rails will be readily apparent. You gotta feel the hurt before you can appreciate the cure."

Those attending SYS-CON Events' "Real-World Ruby on Rails" One-Day Seminar, on October 3, 2006 - many of whom by definition have already felt the hurt - can experience the happiness first-hand, when top Ruby on Rails practitioners share their insights, expertise, and code.

Sessions range from Dave Hoover's "Acceptance Testing Rails" to Robby Russell's "Rails Meets the Legacy-World." Michael Huffington will be there to talk about "RoR & AJAX," Alex Bunardzic to explain how Rails reduces the number of decisions when building Web applications, and Steven Baker will describe "Behavior-Driven Development with RSpec."

Joe O'Brien will give a session about "Integrating Rails into the Enterprise Through SOA" and James Adam will discuss "Plugging into Rails"

Real-World RoR in other words will reflect the fact that, after less than a year, there are people using Rails for everything from social sites to mortgage applications to selling baby clothes to sending invoices to managing humanitarian efforts. Rails is already represented in just about any web-application domain you can imagine.

According to Hansson, Rails is about "The ability to quickly deliver functionality without feeling like a hack doing it" and it is in exactly that spirit that our "Real-World Ruby on Rails" One-Day Seminar will deliver an intense and high-octane day's education. Colocated with the AJAXWorld Conference & Expo, October 2-4, at the Santa Clara Convention Center, Santa Clara, CA, the One-Day Seminar is being held October 3.

By the end of the day one thing is certain: every Seminar attendee will know first-hand why it is that Ruby on Rails has been described as "Web 2.0 on Rocket Fuel"!!

Sponsorship and Exhibit Opportunities
The Seminar will be sponsored by leading Rich Internet Application technology vendors. Information on sponsorship and exhibit opportunities can be obtained by e-mail at events(at)sys-con.com or by phone at 201 802-3020.


James Adam
Plugging into Rails
Dr. James Adam is the developer behind Rails Engines and author of the upcoming 'Rails Plugins' shortcut from Addison Wesley. He has 4 years experience as a contributor to the Ruby community and is a Rails early adopter and contributor. James currently works as part of a small internal development team in London, producing real-world Rails applications within a corporate environment.

Steven Baker
Behaviour Driven Development with RSpec
Steven Baker is the one of the key figures in the Ruby community when it comes to agile software development. He is the creator and lead developer of RSpec, the Behavior Driven Development framework for Ruby, and is a featured speaker on applying agile methodologies at many of the Ruby and Ruby on Rails conferences. Steven continues to collaborate with leaders of the Agile and Ruby communities. He provides training and mentoring on how organizations can improve their productivity and efficiency through workshops and private sessions. More information on Steven, his writings, and his workshops can be found at http://www.stevenbaker.ca/.

Michael Buffington
Ruby on Rails + AJAX
Michael Buffington has been an entrepreneur and web application developer for over 10 years. Michael cofounded Price.com Inc. in 1998, authored an advanced level book on Macromedia's ColdFusion, and helped architect measuremap.com, Adaptive Path's new weblog analytics service. Most recently, Michael has become notable in the Rails community for developing and managing the open source llor.nu online game, a highly addictive and massive game with some very simple underlying principles.

Alex Bunardzic
Rails Reduces the Number of Decisions when Building Web Applications
Alex Bunardzic is a seasoned software developer, with 16 years of full time experience building comprehensive software solutions. He specializes in delivering high quality software products that are focused on helping users and businesses achieve their goals. In order to achieve and maintain high standards of delivery, Alex advocates the Less Technology/Less Infrastructure approach. This is the reason Alex embraces Ruby on Rails and Ajax, as these technologies allow him to deliver dramatically improved products in only a fraction of effort usually needed to supply such solutions.

Dave Hoover
Acceptance Testing Rails Apps with Watir
Dave Hoover is the lead agile practices consultant at Obtiva Corp and author of the upcoming 'Acceptance Testing Rails' shortcut from Addison Wesley. He enjoys learning about and contributing to the craft of software development. Dave used to be a family therapist. He lives with his wife and three children in Wheaton, IL.

Joe O'Brien
Integrating Rails into the Enterprise through SOA
Joe O'Brien a co-founder of EdgeCase, LLC, (theedgecase.com) a software development company based in central Ohio specializing in Ruby, Rails and Web 2.0 application development and training. Previously he was a developer with ThoughtWorks and spent much of his time working with large J2EE and .NET systems for Fortune 500 companies. He has spent his career as a developer, project manager, and everything in between. Joe is a passionate member of the open source community. Recently, he founded the Columbus Ruby Brigade and have helped organize the Chicago Area Ruby Users Group. His passions are Agile Development in the Enterprise, Ruby, and demonstrating to the Fortune 500 the elegance and power of this incredible language. Joe is currently working on a book for the Pragmatic Programmers on Ruby and SOA.

Robby Russell
Rails meets the Legacy-World
Robby Russell founded PLANET ARGON in 2002, and it has now grown to be one of the most well-known Rails development, consulting and hosting firms in operation. He is also currently finishing his long anticipated book, Programming Rails, for the leading technical book publisher, O'Reilly Media. Robby is well known in the Rails community thanks to his popular Rails related blog, robbyonrails.com. When not in the office or traveling on business, Robby can usually be found playing music and has a few music projects in the works.

Ryan Davis
Electric Kool-aid Acid Testing
Ryan Davis has been using Ruby since 2000 and is a founding member of the Seattle Ruby Brigade, the ass-kickingest ruby brigade (per-capita). He has worked on and released coco/ruby, ParseTree, ruby2c, RubyInline, ZenHacks, ZenTest, and ZenWeb. He has not yet released BFTS, metaruby, or zero2rails but they are coming out RSN. His presentation at RubyConf 2005 on ZenHacks was very pretty.

Eric Hodel
Real-World Scalability
Eric Hodel has been using Ruby for almost five years. Currently he works as a programmer and sysadmin for The Robot Co-op which built the web site 43 Things. In his time with Ruby, Eric has written numerous packages, including ParseTree with Ryan Davis which is used in the Rails Template Optimizer, performance analysis tools for Rails including a log analyzer and profiler. In his spare time Eric commits documentation patches to Ruby and tinkers with RDoc and ri.

First International AJAXWorld Conference Draws Major Sponsors, More Than 800 Delegates Signed Up
The first international
AJAXWorld Conference & Expo is sponsored by Adobe, Amazon, Apress, Backbase, ComponentArt, Cynergy Systems, Google, Helmi Technologies, IBM, ICEsoft, ILOG, Infragistics, JackBe, Laszlo Systems, Nexaweb, OASIS, Parasoft, Sun Microsystems, telerik, TIBCO, U7 Web Technologies, Visible Measures, Zapatec; including media sponsors AJAX Matters, AJAXWorld Magazine, BZ Media, ColdFusion Developer's Journal, DevtownStation.com, Eclipse Developer's Journal, Eclipse Review, Enterprise Open Source Magazine, Integration Developer News, ITtoolbox.com, Java Developer's Journal, LinuxWorld.com, Methods & Tools, Network World, Open Enterprise Trends, Sarbanes-Oxley Compliance Journal, SD Times, Software Test & Performance, SOA Web Services Journal, SYS-CON.TV, Web 2.0 Journal, and Web Developer's & Designer's Journal.

About RIA News Desk
Ever since Google popularized a smarter, more responsive and interactive Web experience by using AJAX (Asynchronous JavaScript + XML) for its Google Maps & Gmail applications, SYS-CON's RIA News Desk has been covering every aspect of Rich Internet Applications and those creating and deploying them. If you have breaking RIA news, please send it to RIA@sys-con.com to share your product and company news coverage with AJAXWorld readers.

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Reader Feedback: Page 1 of 1

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.

When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.


Your Feedback
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
j j wrote: When Danish-born David Heinemeier Hansson unleashed into the world of Web applications in December 2005 version 1.0 of the open source application framework he called Rails, written in Ruby, his aim was to help developers achieve simplicity and allow them to develop real-world apps using less code than other frameworks and with a minimum of configuration.
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