kandi X-RAY | brick Summary
kandi X-RAY | brick Summary
| Version | Documentation | | -------------- | ----------------------------------------------------- | | Unreleased | | | 1.0.119 | |. One core goal behind The Brick is to adhere as closely as possible to Rails conventions. As such, models, controllers, and views are treated independently. You can use this tool to only auto-build models if you wish, and then make your own controllers and views. Or have The Brick auto-build controllers and views for some resources as you fine-tune others with custom code. Any hybrid way you want to mix and mash that is possible. The idea is to use The Brick to automatically flesh out the more tedious and simple parts of your application, freeing up your time to focus on the more tricky bits. The default resulting pages built out offer "index" and "show" views for each model, with references to associated models built out as links. The index page which lists all records for a given model creates just one database query in order to get records back — no "N+1" querying problem common to other solutions which auto-scaffold related tables of data. This is due to the intelligent way in which JOINs are added to the query, even when fields are requested which are multiple "hops" away from the source table. This frees up the developer from writing many tricky ActiveRecord queries. The approach taken up to version 1.0.91 was fairly successful except for when custom DSL was used on tables which are self-referencing, for instance with a DSL of [name] on an Employee table which has a manager_id column, then the employee’s name and boss' name might show as the same when referenced from a query on a related table at least one hop away, such as from orders (even though obviously the employee and their boss would be two different records in the same table). To remedy this, a fully new approach was taken starting with version 1.0.92 in which the table aliasing logic used by Arel is captured as the AST tree is being walked, and exact table correlation names are tracked in relation to the association names in the tree. On the "show" page which is built out, CRUD functionality for an individual record can be performed. Date and time fields are made editable with pop-up calendars by using the very lean "flatpickr" library.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
brick Key Features
brick Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on Application Framework
I am trying to understand various available AGL specific options that we can give in config.xml and I am referring to the link below
This is the sample config.xml file...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Mar-06 at 09:48
I figured out why we need this
required-api: param name="#target"
It declares the name of the unit(in question it is main) requiring the listed apis. Only one instance of the param “#target” is allowed. When there is not instance of this param, it behave as if the target main was specified.
No vulnerabilities reported
Add Brick to your Gemfile and bundle. ` gem 'brick' `
To test things, configure database.yml to use any popular adapter of your choosing — Postgres, MySQL, Oracle, Microsoft SQL Server, or Sqlite3, and point to an existing relational database. Then from within bin/rails c attempt to reference a model by what its normal name might be. For instance, if you have a plants table then just type Plant.count and see that automatically a model is built out on-the-fly and the count for this plants table is shown. If you similarly have products that relates to categories with a foreign key then notice that by referencing Category the gem builds out a model which has a has_many association called :products. Without writing any code these associations are all wired up as long as you have proper foreign keys in place.
You should be able to set up the test database for Postgres with:.
If you’re on Linux:.
Oracle is the third most popular database solution used for Rails projects in production, so it only makes sense to have support for this in The Brick. Starting with version 1.0.69 this was added, offering full compatibility for all Brick features. This can run on Linux, Windows, and Mac. One important caveat for those with Apple M1 or M2 machines is that the low-level Ruby driver which we rely upon will NOT function natively on Apple Silicon, so on an M1 or M2 machine you will have to use the Rosetta emulator to run Ruby and your entire Rails app. In the future when an Apple Silicon version of Oracle Instant Client ships then everything can work natively.
MSSQL is the fifth most popular database solution used for Rails projects in production, so it only makes sense to have support for this in The Brick. Starting with version 1.0.70 this was added, offering full compatibility for all Brick features. The client library can run on Linux, Windows, and Mac.
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