I have downloaded git, ruby installer etc. I am following a tutorial on how to installing Ruby on windows.Using cmd on Windows, After installing devkit in the Ruby200x64 folder, I installed it successfully, created a "testapp" folder and used the "bundle exec rails server" command and everything shows up as it shows up on the tutorial including "Rails applications starting in development on http://0.0.0.0:3000". However mine shows an extra line underneath that says it is listening to every server conditioner using 127.0.0.1 binding option. Now when he runs it in the tutorial "localhost:3000" on the address bar works. On mine, it does not. I am at the very last part but stuck for hours. Somebody please help!
on 2014-08-13 13:47
on 2014-08-13 13:57
On Wednesday, August 13, 2014 1:48:16 PM UTC+2, Ruby-Forum.com User wrote: > does not. I am at the very last part but stuck for hours. Somebody > please help! > > -- > Posted via http://www.ruby-forum.com/. > Yo say > > ..created a "testapp" folder and used the "bundle exec rails server" > command ... You should create a Rails application by running: rails new your_rails_app_name Then navigate to the created Rails app in Windows command prompt (terminal): cd path/to/your_rails_app_name And only now you should execute in the terminal: rails s and navigate to http://localhost:3000 in your browser. See Rails Guides <http://guides.rubyonrails.org/> that will help you to start.
on 2014-08-14 20:35
I wouldn't recommend CMD on Windows. Use GITBASH instead. It works really well and uses *nix commands like the books. Open one GiTBash instance for running your Rails server and the other for any of your functions. http://installrails.com/ really helped get me going. Don't forget your sanity check!
on 2014-08-17 19:17
I believe the problem on windows is that 'localhost' may not be bound correctly in whatever windows uses for a hosts file. I saw some folks having similar problems at a recent meetup but never did get a chance to chase it down. On Thu, Aug 14, 2014 at 12:39 PM, Joel Witherspoon <