Ruby Programming Language

Ruby is a dynamic, reflective, object-oriented, general-purpose programming language. Ruby is a pure Object-Oriented language developed by Yukihiro Matsumoto. Everything in Ruby is an object except the blocks but there are replacements too for it i.e procs and lambda. The objective of Ruby’s development was to make it act as a sensible buffer between human programmers and the underlying computing machinery.

Ruby Programming Language

Ruby is based on many other languages like Perl, Lisp, Smalltalk, Eiffel and Ada. It is an interpreted scripting language which means most of its implementations execute instructions directly and freely, without previously compiling a program into machine-language instructions. Ruby programmers also have access to the powerful RubyGems (RubyGems provides a standard format for Ruby programs and libraries).

Ruby Programming Language

About Ruby’s Growth
Since its public release in 1995, Ruby has drawn devoted coders worldwide. In 2006, Ruby achieved mass acceptance. With active user groups formed in the world’s major cities and Ruby-related conferences filled to capacity. Ruby-Talk, the primary mailing list for discussion of the Ruby language, climbed to an average of 200 messages per day in 2006. It has dropped in recent years as the size of the community pushed discussion from one central list into many smaller groups. Ruby is ranked among the top 10 on most of the indices that measure the growth and popularity of programming languages worldwide (such as the TIOBE index). Much of the growth is attributed to the popularity of software written in Ruby, particularly the Ruby on Rails web framework. Ruby is also completely free. Not only free of charge, but also free to use, copy, modify, and distribute.

Ruby Programming Language

Features of Ruby
Ruby language has many features. Some of them are explained below:
Object-oriented – Flexibility – Expressive feature – Mixins – Visual appearance – Dynamic typing and Duck typing – Exception handling – Garbage collector – Portable – Keywords – Statement delimiters – Variable constants – Naming conventions – Keyword arguments – Method names – Singleton methods – Missing method Case Sensitive

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