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Seen from the outside, this chapter hardly accomplished anything: We started with static pages, and ended with . . . mostly static pages. But appearances are deceiving: By developing in terms of Rails controllers, actions, and views, we are now in a position to add arbitrary amounts of dynamic content to our site. Seeing exactly how this plays out is the task for the rest of this tutorial.

         Before moving on, let’s take a minute to commit our changes and merge them into the master branch. Back in Section 3.1.2 we created a Git branch for the development of static pages. If you haven’t been making commits as we’ve been moving along, first make a commit indicating that we’ve reached a stopping point:

$  git add .
$  git commit -m   "Finish static pages"


Then merge the changes back into the master branch using the same technique as in Section 1.3.5: 

$  git checkout master
$  git merge static-pages


Once you reach a stopping point like this, it’s usually a good idea to push your code up to a remote repository (which, if you followed the steps in Section 1.3.4, will
be GitHub):

$ git push 


If you like, at this point you can even deploy the updated application to Heroku:

 $ git push heroku
Anil  Bist

Skills    Ruby On Rails

Qualifications :- High School - SLV, College/University - Graphic Era Deemed Univ University,
Location :-Dehradun,Dehradun,Uttarakhand,India

in 2006, i Join a web development company in Bangalore and start work on "Ruby on Rail" this is my first web development framework and we worked in this framework and develop four to five project after some time , I moved to JEE/Sturst frame work,

After some time i decided that now times come and I have to go on in my own way and I started a company name is "Soarlogic&q


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