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rrrene — 11 posts

Inch Pages: The first three weeks  inch-pages.github.io
Three weeks have gone by since Inch Pages, kind of a Code Climate for your inline docs, has launched.

I just wrote a blog post about the state of affairs.
Inch, the gem that powers Inch Pages (which is basically Code Climate for your docs), now supports per-project configuration via an .inch.yml file (see the README for more info).
Inch: v0.3.1 released  trivelop.de
This minor release brings performance enhancements and bugfixes to Inch.

Inch is a command-line tool that gives you hints where to improve your Ruby docs. One Inch at a time.
I just launched Inch Pages, a way to show badges about inline-docs in READMEs. It's like Code Climate for docs, except it is an open source project running on GitHub Pages. Early adopters include virtus and libnotify (right-most badge).

Read the announcement: Raising the visibility of inline-docs
Inch: v0.3.0 released  trivelop.de
I just released version 0.3.0 of Inch, the documentation measurement tool for Ruby (think of it as Code Climate for your docs).
I just wrote a blog post about why Inch uses grades instead of percentages.

Inch is a documentation measurement tool for Ruby. Think of it as Code Climate for your docs.
Well, sort of: Inch is a CLI that gives you hints where to improve your docs. One Inch at a time.

Take a look at the project page with screenshots (live and in full color) or visit the GitHub repo.
I finally sat down and wrote a blog post with screenshots explaining last week's introduction of color support in Sparkr.

Sparkr is a Ruby gem that allows you to add ASCII sparklines to your Ruby program: ▁▂▃▅▇
▁▂▃▅▇ 0.3.0  trivelop.de
I just released sparkr 0.3.0.

It now let's you create colored ASCII sparklines for your Ruby CLIs: ▁▂▃▅▇
▁▂▃▅▂▇ in Ruby  rrrene.github.io
Sparkr let's you create ASCII sparklines for your Ruby CLIs.
Homecoming let's you easily traverse all parent directories and search for a given file. This comes in handy when searching for a config file with settings that can be overridden by the same config file in a lower level directory (a popular example being .gitignore).