Padrino 0.9.14 is another small bugfix release which solves a few common problems revealed with the deprecation of
mount_core. This is not at all a release which requires any changes to your app. The details of the bugs fixed are listed in the full post.
There are three major things fixed in this version. The biggest fix which has been causing a number of issues is the failure of Padrino to properly camelize application names. This causes a number of uninitialized constant failures for certain application names. This version re-factors the mounter so that this error no longer occurs and the correct application class is found in those failing cases. This should fix a number of associated issues related to failing migrations and scripts.
The next fix is we fixed a warning on mongo_mapper because mongo_mapper now requires bson_ext instead of mongo_ext. The generator has been changed to address this. We also fixed other minor issues that were affecting our users.
Here is a full list of changes in this version:
- Application generator should create public subfolder
- Refactored application mounter class
- updated mongomapper to use bson_ext
- use entity code instead of copyright symbol
- ensure app generation creates own public folder
- fix padrino g alias
- fixed distance_of_time_in_words helper(Thanks to Yannick Koechlin)
Please download this version as soon as you can to correct these important issue.
Welcome back to Padrino weekly. This week is certainly dominated by football, but I hope we’ll get over it. I’ll keep this short so you can go back to watching whichever game you’re watching.
Simple Apps are a collection of very simple apps, each one demonstrating a feature or a set of features. They are a great stop if you’re interested in learning Padrino or seeing a sample implementation of a feature. They can also be used as a starting point to tinker around with a feature. Currently all apps still need Padrino edge, so be a little careful when trying to port parts to your own apps.
The Padrino Website was pushed to Github. Well, it’s been there for a while but now we made it public. The website certainly uses Padrino and serves as an example of a more elaborate project, going far beyond of what a tutorial, guide or sample app could do. Feel free to check it out, try and break it – and if you find any bugs, we’d like to hear about them.