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Since 2005 it has become impossible to publish any book or article about Ruby without mentioning Ruby on Rails. Ruby on Rails is a Web application framework that has
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CHAPTER 5 THE RUBY ECOSYSTEM
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propelled the popularity of Ruby outside of Japan from a humble core of avid developers to hundreds of thousands of developers all now interested in using the language. This section examines Ruby on Rails, explains why it s important, and discusses how its presence has changed the whole dynamic of the Ruby ecosystem.
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Note An application framework is a set of conventions, structures, and systems that provide an underlying structure to make application development easier. Ruby on Rails is such a framework for Web application development.
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I ll be covering Ruby on Rails development in 13, but let s first look at the motivation behind the framework and how it has changed the entire Ruby landscape.
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Why Rails Came into Existence
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37signals (http://www.37signals.com/), a successful Web software company, was founded in 1999 initially as a Web design agency that promoted the use of clean, fast, and functional designs over the gee-whiz Flash-based Web sites that were popular at the time. With only two cofounders running the entire company, they quickly realized they needed some tools to help them run their business efficiently. They tried some off-the-shelf software but found nothing that matched their needs, and found most solutions to be bloated and complex. They felt their attitude toward Web design should also be applied to applications, and in mid-2003 decided to develop their own project management tool. As designers, rather than coders, 37signals turned to the services of David Heinemeier Hansson, a student in Copenhagen, Denmark, to develop their project management application. Rather than use the then-common tools such as Perl or PHP Hansson was con, vinced that 37signals could develop the application far more quickly and completely by using Ruby. Previously a PHP coder, Hansson was beginning to feel the pain of using PHP for large Web application development and felt a new direction should be sought. As development on the nascent application (entitled Basecamp ) progressed, the team members showed it to others in the industry and quickly realized from the responses they heard that they should release the application to the public rather than keep it for their own use. With a successful public release of Basecamp in February 2004 only about four months after beginning the project the development methodology adopted by 37signals and Hansson was proven, and 37signals began a rapid transition into an application development company, with Hansson eventually becoming a partner at the company. Ruby proved to be the silver bullet that powered the rapid development of Basecamp. Hansson used Ruby s object orientation and reflection features to build a framework that made developing database-driven Web applications easier than ever before. This framework became known as Ruby on Rails, and was first released to the public in
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CHAPTER 5 THE RUBY ECOSYSTEM
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July 2004. 37signals continued to develop new products quickly using the power of the new framework. Like Ruby itself, the Ruby on Rails framework didn t immediately experience an explosion of popularity, but found a small number of ardent fans who began to realize its power and, in many cases, wished to replicate 37signals success.
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How the Web (2.0) Was Won
Ruby on Rails wasn t a wallflower for long. 2005 was an epic year for Ruby on Rails, and Ruby s popularity exploded alongside it. The initial fans of Ruby on Rails had began blogging feverishly about the technology and were winning over converts with an unintentional, but surprisingly potent, grassroots viral marketing campaign. In January 2005, Slashdot, the world s most popular technology community Web site at the time, published its first post mentioning Ruby on Rails, and since then has run scores of stories on the technology, each encouraging existing PHP, Perl, and Python developers to give Ruby and Ruby on Rails a try. In March 2005, Hansson announced the development of the first commercial Rails book, which came out in beta PDF form in May of that year. In September 2005, the print version of the book went on sale and immediately topped the Amazon.com chart for programming books. In the space of a year, Rails books were under development and being released by a multitude of publishers; tens of thousands of blog posts had been made about the technology; hundreds of thousands of screencasts (watchable screenshot videos demonstrating how to use Rails) had been watched online; and David Heinemeier Hansson had won numerous awards, including Google and O Reilly s Best Hacker of the Year 2005. Tens of thousands of developers were suddenly flocking to Ruby on Rails and, therefore, Ruby. The Ruby ecosystem was rapidly thrust into the limelight, especially on the back of the Web 2.0 concept, a coined term that refers to a supposed second generation in Internet-based services, and is often used to refer to the culture of blogs, social networking, wikis, and other user-content driven Web sites. As Ruby and Rails make these sites easy to develop, many developers have used these tools to their advantage to get ahead in the Web 2.0 field.
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