Roda’s stated goals are simplicity, reliability, extensibility, and performance. Those are the very reasons why I have become such a Roda stan. It’s so malleable, you can take it in any number of directions in terms of architecture—particularly on the view side which is where my primary interest lies.
This is a subject far too little discussed from what I can tell, yet with a fundamental awareness and regular usage of design patterns, you can dramatically uplevel your frontend code.
I truly adore this design pattern. Once you know it, you start to see its usefulness across a wide variety of scenarios, codebases, and even programming languages.
In this episode, I break down the main conceptual difference between “string-based templates” such as ERB and “DSLs” such as Papercraft, the various options within each category, and some of the reasons you might want to choose one approach or another depending on your use case.
When I’m in my “flow state” as a programmer, what I’m constantly doing is finding ways to eliminate redundancies, learning to recognize that entire subsystems as a whole can be made entirely redundant if I simply took the time to search for higher-level abstractions.
There are no full stack engineers?! Let’s talk about that. Also, just what is a componentized view architecture anyway? I break it all down and explain why I’m gung-ho about view components. Plus I answer questions regarding Stimulus, nice_partials, and other Rails tooling from listeners like YOU! Enjoy, and keep on Ruby-ing!
I’m so glad you could tune in for the debut episode of Fullstack Ruby. I’ve been on a few Ruby-themed podcasts over the past 18 months, but this is the first time I’m running a show about Ruby myself! To kick things off, I’d like to introduce you to Ruby2JS and explain why I think this technology is a game changer.
Today, right now, right this very minute, is the absolute best time to be a fullstack Ruby/web developer! And tomorrow will be even better.