While the majority of errors are received in development, they do occasionally occur in production, too. To ensure your users don't receive the debug information, you need to set consider_all_requests_local to false. In this video, you'll learn how to do this, as well as how to manage errors in production when working in Ruby on Rails 4.
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…In this movie, I just want to talk briefly about…how you should handle errors in your production environment.…So far we've mostly been talking about what to do about errors in…your development environment, which is where…hopefully you'll get most of your errors.…But sometimes errors do happen in production as well.…And we want to make sure we handle those in the best way possible.…So, the first thing you want to do, is you want to make sure that…in your environment for production, the consider…all requests local is set to false.…We saw this before, we saw that for…the development environment, it's always set to true.…
What this does is it shows us the error in the browser.…So, it gives us all of that debug…information right there on the screen in the browser.…But in production we don't want to do that.…We don't want our users to get…all that valuable information about our application.…We want to keep that concealed.…So instead we are going to want to show…error pages that are custom tailored for them.…And those error pages just might simply say something went wrong.…
- Why use Ruby on Rails?
- Installing Ruby on Rails on Mac and Windows
- Rendering templates and redirecting requests
- Generating and running database migrations
- Creating, updating, and deleting records
- Understanding association types
- Using layouts, partials, and view helpers
- Incorporating assets using asset pipeline
- Validating form data
- Authenticating users and managing user access
- Architecting RESTful applications
- Debugging and error handing
Skill Level Beginner
1. What Is Ruby on Rails?
2. Installing Ruby on Rails on a Mac
3. Installing Ruby on Rails on a Windows Machine
4. Getting Started
5. Controllers, Views, and Dynamic Content
6. Databases and Migrations
7. Models, ActiveRecord, and ActiveRelation
9. Controllers and CRUD
10. Layouts, Partials, and View Helpers
13. Data Validation
14. User Authentication
15. Improving the Simple CMS
16. REST and RESTful Routes
17. Debugging and Error Handling
18. Introducing More Advanced Topics
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