Videos tagged with Scaling Rails
If you can’t fully page cache your Rails action, when your next best choice is using Action Caching. Action Caching allows you to run filters such as authorization on each request before they’re able to see the cached content of the page.
Page caching is pretty simple to do, but what happens when you need pagination or dynamic data on your pages? Can you still use page caching? In this screencast we’ll start out showing how to solve these problems and finish up with my first rant of the series "Login status is overrated."
Greg Nokes brings more than 3 years of Rails experience to bear to help dozens of Engine Yard’s Rails users every week with application configuration, deployment and performance issues. He has probably seen it all when it comes to Rails performance. We asked Greg to share his observations on a number of topics including: What should eCommerce app developers especially focus on? What shoul...
Before you attempt to Scale your Rails application, you need to know where and how to scale it. This is where New Relic’s RPM service comes in. In this screencast we’ll show you how easy it is to setup, and how useful it can be to monitor your Rails app.
When you start caching html content which depends on data in your database, what happens when that data changes? You’re going to need to expire that cache, and in this episode, we show you how Rails makes this quite easy.
Ruby on Rails comes with several caching mechanisms out of the box, starting with Page Caching. In this episode we show how to implement Page Caching in a simple blog application.
Before we can talk about Server-side performance, we need to go over Client-side performance. We’re talking about how fast your website comes up in a user’s browser.
Welcome to the Scaling Rails Screencast Series produced by Gregg Pollack and supported by New Relic. In the next few weeks we’re going to bring you 13 educational videos, teaching you just about everything you need to know to create a Rails application that can scale