Toby's Ramblings http://tosbourn.com The personal blog of Toby Osbourn Sun, 13 Apr 2014 20:41:35 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.8.3 David Stewart of Marketing Digital Solutions thinks it is OK to creep on females on LinkedIn http://tosbourn.com/2014/04/personal/david-stewart-marketing-digital-solutions-thinks-ok-creep-females-linkedin/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/04/personal/david-stewart-marketing-digital-solutions-thinks-ok-creep-females-linkedin/#comments Sun, 13 Apr 2014 20:41:35 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1859 And I bet he isn’t the only one. What I am about to share are screenshots taken by my wife from unsolicited LinkedIn messages from David Stewart. This isn’t the first man to contact her on LinkedIn for a less than professional reason and I am sure she isn’t the only woman on LinkedIn getting […]

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And I bet he isn’t the only one.

What I am about to share are screenshots taken by my wife from unsolicited LinkedIn messages from David Stewart. This isn’t the first man to contact her on LinkedIn for a less than professional reason and I am sure she isn’t the only woman on LinkedIn getting these messages.

Messages which have left my wife feeling grossed out (her words) and are making her consider changing up her LinkedIn profile to try and dissuade wankers (my words) from posting inappropriate content. What a sorry state of affairs that people have to try and tailor their online presence so as to not get creepy messages.

The messages

Starts off innocuous enough, although like I mentioned these were unsolicited.

David Stewart being a creep

Another unsolicited email a couple of days later;

Creeper twoNot happy with no reply a hours later he now makes a dirty remark about ‘intensive care’ (my wife is an intensive care nurse). He also makes reference to her appearance.
Creeper three

He has already been reported to LinkedIn and I believe blocked now, but you have to wonder how many other people he has contacted this way and how many he has made to feel uncomfortable.

This type of behavior is disgusting and the people that do it need to be called out publicly (hence this blog post).

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Review: Backbone.js Patterns and Best Practice http://tosbourn.com/2014/03/javascript/review-backbone-js-patterns-and-best-practice/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/03/javascript/review-backbone-js-patterns-and-best-practice/#comments Sat, 08 Mar 2014 21:41:05 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1856 Recently I have been reading Backbone.js: Patterns and Best Practice, it is put out by Packt publishing and has been written by Swarnendu De. I will give you five guesses as to the content of the book! In my 9-5 I have been using Ember.js for most of my JavaScript needs but I have a […]

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Recently I have been reading Backbone.js: Patterns and Best Practice, it is put out by Packt publishing and has been written by Swarnendu De.

I will give you five guesses as to the content of the book!

In my 9-5 I have been using Ember.js for most of my JavaScript needs but I have a lot of love for Backbone.js and I have to say I loved this book.

As a bit of a background I have been reading the Kindle version of this book and as a disclaimer I was contacted by Packt to see if I would be interested in reviewing it, this doesn’t effect my review though (writing a review I don’t personally agree with makes no sense for anyone!)

I would consider myself a beginner/intermediate Backbone.js user, I have enough experience with it to be dangerous but my Backbone.js code is nowhere near as clean as it could be and the best practices outlined in this book are going to be a massive help to me in keeping my code clean and reusable.

One standout chapter of the book was dealing with collections, I loved the discussion around filtering data, something I have seen in a lot of Backbone.js code is that collections are pretty much used because they have to be and people iterate over the entire set way too often. I think collections are way more useful than a lot of people realise and books like this will hopefully help people use them to their full potential.

I think my favourite section of the book involved the discussion around routing and subrouting, routing in Backbone.js has always been something I haven’t fully understood before and I found this section super helpful.

One thing I wasn’t so keen on was that testing was sold as being something that isn’t that easy, I personally disagree and if you test from the start (as the author suggests you should) then it really isn’t hard and I don’t think people need an excuses to not test.

Overall I would recommend this book if you wanted to improve your Backbone.js-fu!

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Generating migrations with couchrest_model http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/generating-migrations-couchrest_model/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/generating-migrations-couchrest_model/#comments Mon, 10 Feb 2014 12:55:09 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1849 CouchRest_Model is a lovely way to handle CouchDB calls from without your rails app, it provides an Active Record like interface to your data. In a project I am working on at the moment I am using both CouchRest_Model and Active Record at the same time, which isn’t a problem at all and they normally […]

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CouchRest_Model is a lovely way to handle CouchDB calls from without your rails app, it provides an Active Record like interface to your data.

In a project I am working on at the moment I am using both CouchRest_Model and Active Record at the same time, which isn’t a problem at all and they normally don’t stand on each others feet.

I say normally because one time when it can cause issue is whenever you are generating migrations using the command rails generate migration myMigration.

You may find that if you run this you will get the following error;

error  couchrest_model [not found]

This is because CouchRest_Model assumes it is the default ORM, which is fine in the app, but not find for migration generation.

To get around this we can add a flag to our migration command;

rails generate migration myMigration --orm=active_record

This will allow the migration to generate as expected.

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CouchRest Rails Setup – Setting a blank username/password is not the same as not setting a username/password http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/couchrest-rails-setup-setting-blank-usernamepassword-setting-usernamepassword/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/couchrest-rails-setup-setting-blank-usernamepassword-setting-usernamepassword/#comments Mon, 10 Feb 2014 12:38:50 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1847 If you are using CouchRest in your Rails project and locally you don’t want to set a username and password for your couchdb install then bare in mind that the following are not the same; CouchRest::Model::Base.configure do |config| config.connection = { :protocol => 'http', :host => '127.0.0.1', :port => 5984, :prefix => '', :suffix => […]

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If you are using CouchRest in your Rails project and locally you don’t want to set a username and password for your couchdb install then bare in mind that the following are not the same;

CouchRest::Model::Base.configure do |config|
    config.connection = {
        :protocol => 'http',
        :host     => '127.0.0.1',
        :port     => 5984,
        :prefix   => '',
        :suffix   => Rails.env,
        :join     => '_'
    }
  end

The code above has no username and password set, so it will not try and speak to CouchDB with any credentials.

The code below *has* a username and password set but they are both blank, so it will try and speak to CouchDB with the username and password both being set to an empty string, this will result in a 401 Not authorised error.

CouchRest::Model::Base.configure do |config|
    config.connection = {
        :protocol => 'http',
        :host     => '127.0.0.1',
        :port     => 5984,
        :prefix   => '',
        :suffix   => Rails.env,
        :join     => '_',
        :username => '',
        :password => ''
    }
  end

This isn’t particularly unique to CouchRest at all but it tripped me up earlier so I figured I would share :-)

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An introduction to Ruby/Rails/Git – Belfast Ruby http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/events/introduction-rubyrailsgit-belfast-ruby/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/events/introduction-rubyrailsgit-belfast-ruby/#comments Tue, 04 Feb 2014 22:20:57 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1841 Tonight saw the Rumble offices packed to the rafters with new and experienced Ruby developers coming along to learn more about Ruby, or to help lend a hand to those that wanted to know more. The Talks There were three talks tonight, one on Ruby on Rails. one on Git/Version Control and one on Ruby […]

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belfastruby

Tonight saw the Rumble offices packed to the rafters with new and experienced Ruby developers coming along to learn more about Ruby, or to help lend a hand to those that wanted to know more.

The Talks

There were three talks tonight, one on Ruby on Rails. one on Git/Version Control and one on Ruby in general, I will briefly talk about each one in turn.

Ruby on Rails by Nicklas Persson

Nick opened the event and gave the first of the three talks on the subject of Ruby on Rails, after a whirlwind mention on the history/creators of Ruby/Ruby on Rails Nick spoke about why Rails is a useful tool and demonstrated how little effort it takes to get something up and running using some built in Ruby on Rails functionality.

Git/Github by Melissa Keizer

Next on the agenda was a talk/demo of how easy it is to get up and running with Git and Github. Melissa started by explaining some terminology and concepts associated with version control and then decided to give a live demo of setting up a repository on Github and working through some of the basic functionality. This was probably the most practically useful talk of the evening and hopefully conveyed how easy Git actually is for the standard stuff.

Ruby by Kieran Graham

The final talk of the evening was by Kieran on why Ruby is a fun and useful language to learn, he drew some excellent examples of how sensible Ruby seems when compared to languages like Objective C (and Brainfuck) his talk was very well received and I think instilled a sense of ‘doableness’ in folk who maybe are completely new to Ruby or programming in general.

The Sponsors

The event had three great sponsors;

  • BrewBot – Supplied beer for the event that they brewed especially for us called Ruby on Ales. Unfortunately I didn’t get to sample any of it but I am sure it was amazing.
  • ShopKeep – Supplied the pizza and yet more beer! and also some chairs (but who needs chairs when there is pizza and beer!)
  • Rumble Labs – Hosted the event and put on a good spread of snacks and yes, you guessed it, more beer!

My Thoughts

It was so exciting to see so much interest in the community for Ruby and seeing that certainly gave me a passion top-up. Unfortunately I didn’t stay around to get chatting to too many folk after the talks but it was a great evening and I feel the Belfast Ruby community is stronger as a result.

Thanks to all the speakers and sponsors for making another awesome Ruby event, I look forward to the next one!

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When testing the datasift ruby gem locally be sure to turn SSL off http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/testing-datasift-ruby-gem-locally-sure-turn-ssl/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/02/development/testing-datasift-ruby-gem-locally-sure-turn-ssl/#comments Mon, 03 Feb 2014 17:51:15 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1839 I am getting to play with the awesome DataSift service as part of a project I am working on in Rumble and I was coming across some weird issues when testing locally, basically the consume would start but never actually get anywhere, it would create the connection but not fail or return anything, it would […]

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I am getting to play with the awesome DataSift service as part of a project I am working on in Rumble and I was coming across some weird issues when testing locally, basically the consume would start but never actually get anywhere, it would create the connection but not fail or return anything, it would just sit there.

The fix that worked for me isn’t something I would recommend in production, but for local testing I just turned off the need to use SSL for the user object.

So when I create my user like this;

@user  = DataSift::User.new("#{username}", "#{api_key}")

I then call the following;

@user.enableSSL(false)

Now when I do something like;

@consumer = @user.getConsumer(DataSift::StreamConsumer::TYPE_HTTP, 'my_stream_hash')
@consumer.consume(true) do
    ...
end

Everything works as expected :-)

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Review: Work – How to find joy and meaning in each hour of the day http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/other/review-work-how-to-find-joy-and-meaning-in-each-hour-of-the-day/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/other/review-work-how-to-find-joy-and-meaning-in-each-hour-of-the-day/#comments Sun, 26 Jan 2014 17:36:18 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1826 I have recently finished reading a book called Work written by Thich Nhat Hanh and I wanted to share some thoughts on it. Normally my reviews are for technical books, which I feel I am quite well placed to talk about, this review is going to be very different in that I am not in […]

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work
I have recently finished reading a book called Work written by Thich Nhat Hanh and I wanted to share some thoughts on it.

Normally my reviews are for technical books, which I feel I am quite well placed to talk about, this review is going to be very different in that I am not in anyway skillful in the subjects of mindfulness and this is the first book I have read on the subject, to compensate this review is going to list some of my key takeaways. If you are interested in the takeaways I have personally gleaned from the book then it may be for you!

The title and subtitle give you a bit of a clue to the contents of the book, it helps to you try and find joy in every part of the day, especially in work. It tackles the thinking that you have a work life and a life life and they need to be in balance by suggesting that it is all your life and you can enjoy everything about it.

The main concept throughout the book, and from what I gather a core concept of Buddhism is to be mindful, what this means is no matter what the task focus 100% of your thought on that task, obvious applications of this would be speaking to someone or performing a work related task, but the book dedicates and entire section to talking about the joy you can get from brushing your teeth.

I really liked the wording in areas that talked about times when you perhaps didn’t act the way you should have, it is mentioned as being unskillful, I love this because it really brings home that literally everything in life is a skill and something we can improve upon.

I think if you get into the mindset of considering everything a skill then it is far easier to remove yourself and objectively look at how you could improve upon it. For example when I need to use regular expressions I know I am not skillful at this so would openly accept help, I would not (although I should) be as open to accepting help at say listening to someone because of course I know how to listen! I am 28!

Work manages to mix theory well with practical applications, for example it talks about the virtues of having a happy working environment, and then gives a written example of a form of contract a company could suggest employees stick by in order to achieve this.

The final chapter contains the most practical components, it is straight up titled “Thirty ways to reduce stress at work”! Here are two that I particularly liked;

Turn off your cell phone while in the car, on your way to work, or during breaks.

Practice not working or talking or eating at the same time. Do one of the other in order to be fully present for your food, for your colleagues, or for your work.

One thing I have noticed that is similar between what Thich Nhat Hanh mentioned a couple of times and what I have read in books such as “How to win friends and influence people” and “The 7 habits of highly successful people” is this notion of active listening, or as it is described in the book deep listening.

I found this book incredibly useful, I think it has a lot of practical application and I can see the sense in what it has talked about, am I going to become an overnight Buddhist? No, but I am going to try and be in the moment more in everything that I do.

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Things I do not love http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/development/things-love/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/development/things-love/#comments Tue, 21 Jan 2014 22:04:43 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1821 To follow up on my post about what things I am passionate about I figured I would share my thoughts on things that currently do not particularly float my boat. Photoshop being used incorrectly – Photoshop is excellent at editing photos, it is horrible for designing websites. If you give me a photoshop design to […]

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angry

To follow up on my post about what things I am passionate about I figured I would share my thoughts on things that currently do not particularly float my boat.

  • Photoshop being used incorrectly – Photoshop is excellent at editing photos, it is horrible for designing websites. If you give me a photoshop design to work from I will code up the HTML in tables so help me!
  • People that think a developer needs to be at their computer to develop – Some of my best work has come when I am miles away from my office and nowhere close to a computer screen. The hard part of what we do is thinking about the problem, not the code. Managers should also not care about face time in front of the company computer as much as they should care about the output from the developer.
  • Grumpy Developers – Haha I hear you laugh! You are currently hating on stuff, you can’t get annoyed about grumpy developers, but I don’t mean folk who go on the odd rant or talk about things they think are wrong, I mean the type that feel hard done by every time they need to come up with a solution to a problem. If you don’t love solving problems I don’t know why you are a developer. And if you do love solving problems, be thankful that you are getting paid to turn up every day and solve problems!
  • People who bitch and moan anonymously – This recently happened on an old blog post of mine and I see it all around the web, folk calling people out, naming names but without the guts to put their name to anything. Don’t get me wrong, I love that we can be anonymous on the internet, it is just this particular use case that grinds against me!

What pisses you off? Let me know!

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What tools / technologies / ideas / principles / things I am most passionate about http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/development/tools-technologies-ideas-principles-things-passionate/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/development/tools-technologies-ideas-principles-things-passionate/#comments Mon, 20 Jan 2014 22:51:40 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1815 Recently I have been looking around for a new job and have an interview coming up with a company I have a lot of time for (naming no names because I am a mysterious character). One of the things they have asked me to have a think about before our first meeting is what tools […]

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get_excitedRecently I have been looking around for a new job and have an interview coming up with a company I have a lot of time for (naming no names because I am a mysterious character). One of the things they have asked me to have a think about before our first meeting is what tools / technologies / ideas / principles / things I am most passionate about.

I thought it would make a great blog post, especially since if I don’t have a document to go off I am likely to get so excited that I only ramble about one thing instead of all the things!

This is not by any means a complete list, but here are some of the main things that really get me going at the moment!

Tools I am passionate about

  • Vi – I have recently started using Vi full time again and really trying hard to do things the Vi way, I am really loving how flexible and powerful it is as a tool.
  • FireFox – I love the Mozilla ethos and in particular their powerful web browser. An Open Web is the only Web!

Disclaimer – Being too tool focused could potentially lead to you missing out on things, keep an open mind, for example I regularly jump into other browsers for a week or so, just to see what they have to offer!

Technologies I am passionate about

  • Ruby – The language is so clean and expressive, you can’t help but get excited when you solve problems with it!
  • JavaScript – JavaScript pretty much is the language of the web, it allows me to really quickly make insane and amazing experiences for people. Particularly loving the awesomeness of Backbone.js at the moment, good old MVC style sensibilities in the front end? Mega!
  • HTML – A lot of folk see HTML as a necessary evil in order to get their wonderful backend code to display something, but I see it as the foundation blocks for everything awesome on the web, a great command of HTML can help visually impaired people read the web – how amazing is that!

Disclaimer – You should never care as much about the technology as you do the problem to be solved, just because you know Ruby doesn’t mean Ruby is the most appropriate thing for everything!

Ideas I am passionate about

  • Openness – Sharing ideas, learnings, thoughts and feelings is the only way we as an industry or even as a species can grow – putting yourself out there and making yourself vulnerable is massively important to me.
  • Getting and Giving Feedback Early – I am a massive believer in asking for and giving out feedback as early as possible, things are generally so much easier to correct if you get the right guidance as soon as possible.

Principles I am passionate about

  • Test Driven Development – The small amount of time it takes you to articulate the problem in code gives you time to think of the solution that will satisfy the requirement as quickly as possible, amazing stuff! This software development principle has made me a better programmer.
  • The 80/20 rule – I am a massive believer in doing the smallest amount of work possible to achieve the biggest results, I think by sticking rigorously to this you can stay productive a good percentage of the time.
  • Following Best Practice – I don’t like to get tied to one best practice because that changes all the time, I prefer to follow the principle of learning from your peers and establishing a best practice to follow.

Things I am passionate about

  • FirefoxOS – I love the idea of a web based operating system, it is such a huge idea and so liberating! I really really hope it takes off, not least because I love developing for the platform.
  • The Internet of Things – This is a bit of a buzzphrase, but I love the idea we are getting more and more connected to the world around us, it can make our lives easier and give us insights into things we didn’t think possible, for example passively monitoring your step count over the day and comparing it to how well you sleep at night. Amazing.
  • League of Legends – It is an amazing game and it is eating up way too much of my time!

What are you most passionate about?

Thanks so much for reading what I am passionate about, I would love to know what you are passionate about – let me know in the comments, or better yet, write your own blog post and link me up!

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Who is Marvel’s Mightiest Hero? (I will give you a clue – it is Beast) http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/comics/marvels-mightiest-hero-will-give-clue-beast/ http://tosbourn.com/2014/01/comics/marvels-mightiest-hero-will-give-clue-beast/#comments Tue, 14 Jan 2014 23:37:06 +0000 http://tosbourn.com/?p=1809 Here is a break from the norm in that today I am going to talk about one of my favourite Marvel comic book heroes. Beast. I want to start by saying that he isn’t my all time favourite Marvel creation, that space is reserved for the wonderful Deadpool – it seems that the fine folk […]

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Here is a break from the norm in that today I am going to talk about one of my favourite Marvel comic book heroes. Beast.

I want to start by saying that he isn’t my all time favourite Marvel creation, that space is reserved for the wonderful Deadpool – it seems that the fine folk at Marvel decided not to include the Merc with a Mouth when drawing up their list of Marvel’s Mightiest Heroes, this is a place you can go and vote for your favourite hero and even be in a chance of winning a free subscription to their Mightiest Hero Collection!

Let’s talk about Beast, or Hank McCoy to his friends!

First a little bit of background, I grabbed this from his bio on the hero list.

The first of the X-Men to undergo the fabled secondary mutation, Henry McCoy has fought valiantly beside Charles Xavier since the earliest days of Marvel’s mightiest mutants. With a genius level IQ and a distinct blue, furry coat, Henry was unique among the walls of Jean Grey’s School for Gifted Learning even before his transformation.

Pretty cool, huh? see this is the thing – even without the strength and agility afforded to him from his mutant powers he is a real asset to any team he serves on because of his amazing intellect. Beast isn’t just book smart either, he has real street smarts and knows how to apply his knowledge to real life problems.

Of course normally insanely smart people need to get help in when it comes to brawn (think Iron Man, what would he be without his suit?) but when push comes to shove Beast can just kick ass without the need for backup.

One reason I wanted to publicly cast my vote for Mr Hank McCoy is that he has had it pretty rough. Like most mutants he was born with his mutant ability, but he wasn’t always blue with claws, he was born with a very muscular physique and resembled an ape, which is pretty bad for a young book worm!

He turns blue later on in life when he drinks a serum of his own concoction that was meant to temporarily transform him, he waited too long and couldn’t turn back. As someone who is very active in fighting for mutant/human relations to improve looking for physically different must be frustrating.

But enough of the sob-story, Beast doesn’t need pity votes – he is complete badass in his own right, not too many folk can claim to have worked as an Avenger, a Defender and been in the X-Men as well as being a Secret Avenger and a member of X-Factor.

So look, do the right thing. VOTE BEAST!

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