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RadRails with Rails 3.0

By: a guest on Sep 28th, 2010  |  syntax: None  |  size: 3.48 KB  |  views: 86  |  expires: Never
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  1. >rails _3.0.0_ blog -d sqlite3
  2. Usage:
  3.   rails new APP_PATH [options]
  4.  
  5. Options:
  6.   -r, [--ruby=PATH]           # Path to the Ruby binary of your choice
  7.                               # Default: C:/Ruby192/bin/ruby.exe
  8.   -d, [--database=DATABASE]   # Preconfigure for selected database (options: mysql/oracle/postgresql/sqlite3/frontbase/ibm_db)
  9.                               # Default: sqlite3
  10.   -b, [--builder=BUILDER]     # Path to an application builder (can be a filesystem path or URL)
  11.   -m, [--template=TEMPLATE]   # Path to an application template (can be a filesystem path or URL)
  12.       [--dev]                 # Setup the application with Gemfile pointing to your Rails checkout
  13.       [--edge]                # Setup the application with Gemfile pointing to Rails repository
  14.       [--skip-gemfile]        # Don't create a Gemfile
  15.   -O, [--skip-active-record]  # Skip Active Record files
  16.   -T, [--skip-test-unit]      # Skip Test::Unit files
  17.   -J, [--skip-prototype]      # Skip Prototype files
  18.   -G, [--skip-git]            # Skip Git ignores and keeps
  19.  
  20. Runtime options:
  21.   -f, [--force]    # Overwrite files that already exist
  22.   -p, [--pretend]  # Run but do not make any changes
  23.   -q, [--quiet]    # Supress status output
  24.   -s, [--skip]     # Skip files that already exist
  25.  
  26. Rails options:
  27.   -v, [--version]  # Show Rails version number and quit
  28.   -h, [--help]     # Show this help message and quit
  29.  
  30. Description:
  31.     The 'rails new' command creates a new Rails application with a default
  32.     directory structure and configuration at the path you specify.
  33.  
  34. Example:
  35.     rails new ~/Code/Ruby/weblog
  36.  
  37.     This generates a skeletal Rails installation in ~/Code/Ruby/weblog.
  38.     See the README in the newly created application to get going.
  39. rails _3.0.0_ blog -d sqlite3
  40. Usage:
  41.   rails new APP_PATH [options]
  42.  
  43. Options:
  44.   -r, [--ruby=PATH]           # Path to the Ruby binary of your choice
  45.                               # Default: C:/Ruby192/bin/ruby.exe
  46.   -d, [--database=DATABASE]   # Preconfigure for selected database (options: mysql/oracle/postgresql/sqlite3/frontbase/ibm_db)
  47.                               # Default: sqlite3
  48.   -b, [--builder=BUILDER]     # Path to an application builder (can be a filesystem path or URL)
  49.   -m, [--template=TEMPLATE]   # Path to an application template (can be a filesystem path or URL)
  50.       [--dev]                 # Setup the application with Gemfile pointing to your Rails checkout
  51.       [--edge]                # Setup the application with Gemfile pointing to Rails repository
  52.       [--skip-gemfile]        # Don't create a Gemfile
  53.   -O, [--skip-active-record]  # Skip Active Record files
  54.   -T, [--skip-test-unit]      # Skip Test::Unit files
  55.   -J, [--skip-prototype]      # Skip Prototype files
  56.   -G, [--skip-git]            # Skip Git ignores and keeps
  57.  
  58. Runtime options:
  59.   -f, [--force]    # Overwrite files that already exist
  60.   -p, [--pretend]  # Run but do not make any changes
  61.   -q, [--quiet]    # Supress status output
  62.   -s, [--skip]     # Skip files that already exist
  63.  
  64. Rails options:
  65.   -v, [--version]  # Show Rails version number and quit
  66.   -h, [--help]     # Show this help message and quit
  67.  
  68. Description:
  69.     The 'rails new' command creates a new Rails application with a default
  70.     directory structure and configuration at the path you specify.
  71.  
  72. Example:
  73.     rails new ~/Code/Ruby/weblog
  74.  
  75.     This generates a skeletal Rails installation in ~/Code/Ruby/weblog.
  76.     See the README in the newly created application to get going.
  77. >