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becoming ever more complex and tiresome, and decided some fun had to be injected into the world of programming languages.
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Ruby began life in Japan as the creation of Yukihiro Matsumoto, known more commonly as Matz. Unlike that of most language developers, Matz s motivation for Ruby was fun and a principle of least surprise, in order to improve overall developer productivity. He couldn t find a language that resonated with his mindset, so he took his own outlook about how programming should work and created Ruby (named after the gemstone, but a convenient homage to the Perl programming language). A longtime object-oriented programming fan, Matz felt it was the best model to adopt. However, unlike other languages, such as Perl, object orientation with Ruby wouldn t be an afterthought, but act as the core foundation for the whole language. Everything would be an object, and methods would fill the roles of the procedures and functions developers had come to expect in older procedural languages. As Matz himself said in a 2001 interview, I wanted a language that was more powerful than Perl, and more object-oriented than Python. That s why I decided to design my own language. In December 1995, Matz released the first public alpha version of Ruby, and soon thereafter a community began to form in Japan. However, although Ruby quickly became relatively popular in Japan, it struggled to gain a foothold elsewhere.
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Note In software development, the terms alpha, beta, and gamma, among others, are used to denote the
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development stage of a piece of software. An initial release that s not for general use is often called an alpha. A release that implements most of the required features, but might not be entirely tested or stable, is often called a beta, although this term is becoming muddied by the plethora of web applications now permanently using the term beta on otherwise fully released products and services.
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In 1996, the development of Ruby was opened up somewhat, and a small team of core developers and other contributors began to form alongside the more general community of Ruby developers. Ruby 1.0 was released on December 25, 1996. These core developers help Matz develop Ruby and submit their patches (adjustments to the code) and ideas to him. Matz continues to act as a benevolent dictator who ultimately controls the direction of the language, despite the ever-widening influence of other developers.
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Note Although developing software privately is still common, many projects are now worked upon in
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a public manner, allowing them to be extended and worked upon by any competent programmer. In many cases this makes it possible for other developers to fork the project (taking the existing code and splitting it into their own version).
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Ruby s Influences
In developing Ruby, Matz was heavily influenced by the programming languages he was already familiar with. Larry Wall, the developer of the popular Perl language, was a hero of Matz s, and Perl s principle of there is more than one way to do it (TIMTOWTDI) is present in Ruby. Some languages, such as Python, prefer to provide more rigid structures and present a clean method for developers to have a small number of options to perform a certain task. Ruby allows its developers to solve problems in any one of many ways. This allows the language great flexibility, and combined with the object-oriented nature of the language, Ruby is extremely customizable. In terms of its object-oriented nature, Ruby has also been heavily influenced by Smalltalk, a prolific object-oriented language developed in the 1970s. As in Smalltalk, almost everything in Ruby is an object, and Ruby also gives programmers the ability to change many details of the language s operation within their own programs on the fly. This feature is called reflection. To a lesser extent, Python, LISP, Eiffel, Ada, and C++ have also influenced Ruby. These influences demonstrate that Ruby isn t a language that s afraid to take on the best ideas from other languages. This is one of many reasons why Ruby is such a powerful and dynamic language. The implementation of many of these features has also made the migration from other languages to Ruby significantly easier. Learning Ruby means, to a great extent, learning the best features of other programming languages for free. (Refer to Appendix A for a comparison between Ruby and other languages.)
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