Ruby Cookbook: Recipes for Object-Oriented Scripting ペーパーバック – 2015/4/3
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Why spend time on coding problems that others have already solved when you could be making real progress on your Ruby project? This updated cookbook provides more than 350 recipes for solving common problems, on topics ranging from basic data structures, classes, and objects, to web development, distributed programming, and multithreading.
Revised for Ruby 2.1, each recipe includes a discussion on why and how the solution works. You’ll find recipes suitable for all skill levels, from Ruby newbies to experts who need an occasional reference. With Ruby Cookbook, you’ll not only save time, but keep your brain percolating with new ideas as well.
- Data structures including strings, numbers, date and time, arrays, hashes, files and directories
- Using Ruby’s code blocks, also known as closures
- OOP features such as classes, methods, objects, and modules
- XML and HTML, databases and persistence, and graphics and other formats
- Web development with Rails and Sinatra
- Internet services, web services, and distributed programming
- Software testing, debugging, packaging, and distributing
- Multitasking, multithreading, and extending Ruby with other languages
Lucas Carlson founded AppFog, a PaaS company that leveraged Cloud Foundry and was acquired by CenturyLink. Lucas has been a professional developer for 20 years and specializes in Ruby on Rails development. Lucas has authored Programming for PaaS and the Ruby Cookbook and has written half a dozen libraries in various programming languages and contributed to many others, including Rails and RedCloth.
Leonard Richardson (http://www.crummy.com/) is the author of the Ruby Cookbook (O'Reilly) and of several open source libraries, including Beautiful Soup. A California native, he currently lives in New York.
I would recommend any real ruby enthusiast buy this book as it walks through basic examples to very complex ideas on how to solve common and interesting problems.
Personally, for almost everything I learn, I prefer to have two kinds of manuals: a) deep and concise, and b) quick&dirty. This one fits the second role just perfectly, therefore I recommend it.
For more depth, go ang get "Programming Ruby" as well.