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Gem helps to do next things with your objects - check the type, make a conversions and work with hashes
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A puppet-lint plugin to check that Optional class/defined type parameters don't default to anything other than `undef`.
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Create resources with run-time payload type checking and link validation
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# Fresh::Auth This gem makes it really, REALLY easy to use the Freshbooks API. It couldn't be easier. With only 3 functions you'll ever need to use, and only 2 required configuration values, it can't get any easier. ## Installation Add this line to your application's Gemfile: gem 'fresh-auth' And then execute: $ bundle Or install it yourself as: $ gem install fresh-auth ## Usage ### Configuration: You must define your Freshbooks subdomain and your OAuth Secret in your application code before using Fresh::Auth. For Ruby on Rails apps, a new file at config/initializers/fresh-auth.rb would be appropriate. Your configuration file should look like this (you fill in the three empty strings): Fresh::Auth.configure do |config| # The part of your login url between 'http://' and '.freshbooks.com' config.url.subdomain = "" # Under 'My Account' (on the top right when you're logged into Freshbooks) # -> 'Freshbooks API' -> 'OAuth Developer Access' -> 'OAuth Secret' # You'll need to request this from Freshbooks initially. config.oauth_secret = "" # Optional. Any string of your choice. Be creative or check out http://www.thebitmill.com/tools/password.html config.nonce_salt = "" end Fear not: If you try to use Fresh::Auth without configuring it first, an exception will be thrown that clearly describes the problem. ### Public API: There are two modules in this API: Fresh::Auth::Authentication and Fresh::Auth::Api #### Fresh::Auth::Authentication This module authenticates you with Freshbooks, storing the authentication in an array called `session`. This integrates seamlessly with Ruby on Rails' controller environment. If you're using some framework other than Ruby on Rails, make sure to define session in your class before including the Authentication module. This isn't recommended because your class will also need to define other objects called `params` and `request` and implement a `redirect_to` method. It gets complicated. Better leave it to Rails to handle this for you. The only public function of this module is AuthenticateWithFreshbooks. To use it, just add the following line of code to your controller: ` include Fresh::Auth::Authentication ` Then, the following line of code authenticates with Freshbooks from any method in your controller: ` AuthenticateWithFreshbooks() ` Note that, after authenticating with Freshbooks, the user will be redirected back to the same path using HTTP GET, so make sure the resource supports HTTP GET and that in the business logic executed on GET, AuthenticateWihFreshbooks() is called. #### Fresh::Auth::Api Once you've authenticated, you want to send XML requests to Freshbooks. The first step is preparing the XML with Fresh::Auth::Api.GenerateXml, which you'll supply with a block that defines all the nested XML that you want in your request. GenerateXml also takes two arguments before the block: the class and method that you want to call. First, in your controller: `include Fresh::Auth::Api` Then, in some method in that controller: my_xml = GenerateXml :invoice, :update do |xml| xml.client_id 20 xml.status 'sent' xml.notes 'Pick up the car by 5' xml.terms 'Cash only' xml.lines { xml.line { xml.name 'catalytic converter' xml.quantity 1 xml.unit_cost 450 xml.type 'Item' } xml.line { xml.name 'labor' xml.quantity 1 xml.unit_cost 60 xml.type 'Time' } } end Ok, you created the XML. Now you want to send it. Sounds pretty complicated, right? Not at all! Ready? Let's go! `_response = PostToFreshbooksApi my_xml` Now, are you wondering what's in `_response`? I'll tell you shortly, but before we discuss that, we have to know about the exception that PostToFreshbooksApi might raise. It raises a detailed error message if the response status is not 'ok'. Makes sense, right? Now, you still want to know what's in `_response`? Oh, nothing fancy. Just a Nokogiri XML object, representing the root element of the xml response. Could this get any easier? ## Contributing 1. Fork it 2. Create your feature branch (`git checkout -b my-new-feature`) 3. Commit your changes (`git commit -am 'Added some feature'`) 4. Push to the branch (`git push origin my-new-feature`) 5. Create new Pull Request
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A collection of diverse simple utilities without much anything to do with one another. The main rationale is to reduce the time spent on boilerplate like checking whether the arguments have the right type, or introducing some basic internationalization. More detail in the README.
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tspec can check type of methods arguments and return value.
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The MessageMedia Lookups API provides a number of endpoints for validating the phone numbers you’re sending to by checking their validity, type and carrier records.
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A rich language which compiles to ruby. Including type annotations, type checking, macros, annotations, enums and more
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The Master of Syntax Error brings you... this debugging exercise type "activate" to start the exercise, happy ...debugging your project type "checkme" for an update on your debugging progress, or if your are sick of it just type "fixme" to fix the errors
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Super basic type checking functions in ruby.
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Generate all parts of a compiler, including the lexer, parser, syntax tree, symbol table, type checker, code generator, and optimizer.
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# FaradayError [![Gem Version](https://badge.fury.io/rb/faraday_error.svg)](https://badge.fury.io/rb/faraday_error) A [Faraday](https://github.com/lostisland/faraday) middleware for adding request parameters to your exception tracker. ### Supports - [Honeybadger](https://www.honeybadger.io/) - [NewRelic](http://newrelic.com/) - Your favorite thing, as soon as you make a pull request! ## Installation Add this line to your application's Gemfile: ```ruby gem 'faraday_error' ``` And then execute: $ bundle Or install it yourself as: $ gem install faraday_error ## Usage Configure your Faraday connection to use this middleware. You can optionally specify a name; defaults to `faraday`. It is expected that you also use `Faraday::Response::RaiseError` somewhere in your stack. ```ruby connection = Faraday.new(url: 'http://localhost:4567') do |faraday| faraday.use FaradayError::Middleware, name: "example_request" faraday.use Faraday::Response::RaiseError faraday.adapter Faraday.default_adapter end ``` And that's it. Make a request as you normally would. ```ruby connection.post do |req| req.url '/503' req.headers['Content-Type'] = 'application/json' req.body = JSON.generate(abc: "xyz") end ``` If any request fails, Honeybadger's "context" for this error will include your request parameters. If sending JSON or `application/x-www-form-urlencoded`, these will be included in parsed form. ```json { "example_request": { "method": "post", "url": "http://localhost:4567/503", "request_headers": { "User-Agent": "Faraday v0.9.2", "Content-Type": "application/json" }, "body_length": 13, "body": { "abc": "xyz" } } } ``` ## Development After checking out the repo, run `bin/setup` to install dependencies. Then, run `rake spec` to run the tests. You can also run `bin/console` for an interactive prompt that will allow you to experiment. To install this gem onto your local machine, run `bundle exec rake install`. To release a new version, update the version number in `version.rb`, and then run `bundle exec rake release`, which will create a git tag for the version, push git commits and tags, and push the `.gem` file to [rubygems.org](https://rubygems.org). The included [RestReflector](../master/spec/rest_reflector.rb) Sinatra app is suitable for making requests that are guaranteed to fail in particlar ways. ## Contributing Bug reports and pull requests are welcome on GitHub at https://github.com/jelder/faraday_error. This project is intended to be a safe, welcoming space for collaboration, and contributors are expected to adhere to the [Contributor Covenant](http://contributor-covenant.org) code of conduct. ## License The gem is available as open source under the terms of the [MIT License](http://opensource.org/licenses/MIT).
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The code to check for the iPhone user agent is from http://developer.apple.com. This doesn't have any dependencies. - in app/controllers/application.rb require 'is_it_iphone' class ApplicationController < ActionController::Base include IsItIPhone before_filter :adjust_format_for_iphone # Always show iPhone views end You will have these functions: iphone_user_agent? Returns true if the user agent is an iPhone. (as spec'ed on http://developer.apple.com) iphone_request? Returns true if the request came from an iPhone. Override being an iPhone with ?format=xxxx in the URL. adjust_format_for_iphone Call when you want to show iPhone views to iPhone users. Note: It is recommended by Apple that you default to showing your "normal" html page to iPhone users and allow them to choose if they want an iPhone version. With Rails 2.0, you can use its multiview capabilities by simply adding this to your app: - in config/initializers/mime_types.rb Mime::Type.register_alias "text/html", :iphone Then, just create your views using suffices of iphone.erb instead of html.erb: index.iphone.erb show.iphone.erb etc. Note: you will probably want to use a Web library specific for iPhone applications. FWIW, I use Da shcode (in the iPhone SDK) to write and debug the iPhone application and then integrate it with my Rails project.
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Have 3-state radiobuttons instead of a 2-state checkbox for your Boolean columns which can store NULL. This gem: 1. Provides a custom Formtastic input type `:tristate_radio` which renders 3 radios (“Yes”, “No”, “Unset”) instead of a checkbox (only where you put it). 2. Teaches Rails recognize `"null"` and `"nil"` param values as `nil` 3. Encourages you to add translations for ActiveAdmin “status tag” so that `nil` be correctly translated as “Unset” instead of “False”. Does not change controls, you need to turn it on via `as: :tristate_radio` option.
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tinytyping is simply type check.
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RubyBreaker is a dynamic type documentation/checking tool for Ruby. It dynamically instruments code, monitors objects during execution, performs dynamic type checking, and generates type documentation based on the profiled information. RubyBreaker helps Ruby programs "break" out of obscurities and convolutions by auto-documenting type information.
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