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If you’ve built at least one Rails application you should do fine in this talk. Attendees will get hands on experience implementing some of the core Rails Best Practices using the interactive Rails for Zombies code engine. There will be 5 labs, and about 75% of the lab will be spent coding in the browser.
Note: This is not the second part of the “Intro to Rails course”. If you’re new to Rails you should check out Rails for Zombies in the morning, followed by Michael Hartl’s Intro to Rails – Part 2 in the afternoon.
**Thank you for registering for Rails Best Practices! All you’ll need to attend the course is a working laptop with wifi, and a browser which isn’t Internet Explorer (also your iPad won’t be good enough, sorry). As was mentioned in the talk description, the content for this tutorial will be the same as our Best Practices Course over on www.CodeSchool.com, except in this case WE’RE DOING IT LIVE. You don’t need to buy the course on Code School beforehand, we’ll hook you up to the system when you get in.
See you at RailsConf!
Gregg Pollack works at Envy Labs, where he produces a podcast, creates educational screencasts, and develops websites with Rails. He also runs the Ruby Hero Awards, organizes the Orlando Ruby Users Group, and is also sometimes known as the Ruby on Rails guy in the “Rails vs” commercials or the “C” in MVC.
Andrew Smith is a native Floridian software developer. Recently graduated from Full Sail University and currently working with the fine folks at Envy Labs. Always the fan of everything web, he practices disciplines ranging from interface design to the server-side programming.
Thomas loves to code, especially when he gets to dive into the deep technical details. To him, there is little more fun than a late night spent grokking the algorithms in complex software. In addition to his software development experience, Thomas is a total Linux geek and has several years experience bending servers to his indomitable will.
Born at a very young age, Chris has been getting ceaselessly older since. Somewhere between then and now, someone let him sit in front of a computer. This was widely regarded as a bad move.
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