Ruby on Rails (RoR)  a web framework written in Ruby  and is frequently credited with making Ruby “famous”. Rails puts strong emphasis on convention-over-configuration and testing. Its a predefined directory structure and following naming conventions. There’s plenty of good things: automatic imports, automatically passing controller instance variables to the view, a bunch of things such as template names are inferred automatically and much more. This means a developer only needs to specify unconventional aspects of the application, resulting in cleaner and shorter code.

Django is a web framework written in Python. Django follows explicit is better than implicit (a core Python principle), resulting in code that is very readable even for people that are not familiar with the framework. A project in Django is organized around apps. Each app has its own models, controllers, views and tests and feels like a small project. Django projects are basically a collection of apps, with each app being responsible for a particular subsystem.

Why Ruby on Rails is good for Web Development ::

  • Both frameworks were born out of the need of developing web applications faster and organizing the code better. They follow the MVC principle, which means the modelling of the domain (model), the presentation of the application data (view) and the user’s interaction (controller) are all separated from each other. Django actually considers the framework to be the controller, so Django addresses itself as a model-template-view framework. Django’s template can be understood as the view and the view as the controller of the typical MVC scheme. Ruby on the other hand mainly lies in the area of web development and offers really great libraries in that field, from the web application itself over deployment libraries to things like foreman which helps you to start a big set of microservices simultaneously on your local device.
  • —  Sites that would traditionally take 12 weeks to build can commonly be launched inside of 6 weeks with Ruby on Rails. This time savings results from a few factors: a leaner code-base (fewer lines of redundant code), a modular design (re-using existing components rather than building everything from scratch), and the availability of existing plugins (again, reducing the need to build features from scratch).
  • —   After site launch, future modifications to your site (e.g., adding new features, making changes to the data model) can be made more quickly, for the same reasons noted above.
  • —    Because of the speed with which Rails sites can be built and modified, one will spend less money to create and maintain the website — without compromising the quality, performance, or scalability of your site.

 

 

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