Objects on Rails

Objects on Rails By Avdi Grimm, Objects on Rails None
  • Title: Objects on Rails
  • Author: Avdi Grimm
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 369
  • Format: ebook
  • Objects on Rails By Avdi Grimm, None
    Objects on Rails By Avdi Grimm,
    • [E-Book] Î Objects on Rails | BY í Avdi Grimm
      369 Avdi Grimm
    • thumbnail Title: [E-Book] Î Objects on Rails | BY í Avdi Grimm
      Posted by:Avdi Grimm
      Published :2020-05-20T01:38:00+00:00

    About "Avdi Grimm"

    1. Avdi Grimm

      Avdi Grimm Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Objects on Rails book, this is one of the most wanted Avdi Grimm author readers around the world.

    237 thoughts on “Objects on Rails”

    1. I really, really enjoyed this book As Avdi also points out in the book, it is important not to think of it as a best practices book It s of an exploration, a journey away from way most people build Rails apps to discover which alternative techniques work and which don t Some of these experiments end with the realization that the effort needed to introduce flexibility was simply too great to make the technique worthwhile In my opinion, this is a good thing Without these experiments, it would be [...]

    2. A book full of good ideas A bit short though and in parts a bit off the overengineered tagging part The book is an eyeopener for developers only familiar with rails standard way of doing things, than a reference or a pattern catalogue.

    3. Clear and well written exploration of techniques that can be used in rails applications that can help with testability, separation of concerns, reducing coupling, and overall clean design In reality each of those list items is interconnected, as Avdi succeeds in demonstrating.Examples of some of the interesting parts was the idea of Exhibitors, factory methods using public_method, default arguments as a sort of dependency injection mechanism, and bunches I definitely wish rails programmers sub [...]

    4. A pretty good introduction to proper domain design and architecture, but a bit rudimentary when it comes to extracting and referring to patterns I started this years ago, but only recently finished it, and I credit it with first getting my mind moving in this direction Now, I d hand it off to an intermediate dev looking to transition to a senior.

    5. A couple of cool tricks in here I think the choice of writing a blog application was an unfortunate one though It gives a muddy perspective of the techniques shown, which left me with a feeling that it s all just a systemized premature optimization A couple of disconnected, small, examples would have made this book much better imho.

    6. Good read Code examples sometimes look over engineered and are difficult to follow but the reasoning behind them is really well described The book contains great summary section which acts as a good reference.

    7. I had to come back to this a second time late last year I feel it s not for rails newbies You need to make the mistakes before diving into this one Grimm shows the bad examples and ways how to improve upon them.

    8. Really great narrative here This was the first technical book to hold my attention all the way through in a while.

    9. By reading it I learned how to decouple my domain logic from Rails I also learned a very effective way to use presenters.

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