Tutorials, product info and good advice from the Honeybadger crew.
For over a year now you've been able to route your error notifications to PagerDuty. Now you can send outage notifications as well.
Did you know that Ruby provides a way for your script to use its own source file as a source of data? It's a neat trick that can save you some time when writing one-off scripts and proofs of concept. Let's check it out!
Have you ever had a bunch of data in an array, but needed to do a key/value lookup like you would with a hash? Fortunately, Ruby provides a mechanism for treating arrays as key-value structures. Let's check it out!
The only thing worse than getting paged in the middle of the night is to also wake up your partner. In this post I show you how you can set up a fitness tracker wristband to silently wake you up the next time you get paged.
Files are just large collections of lines or characters. Lazy enumerators make it possible to to some very interesting and powerful things with them.
Just how much slower are exceptions than other flow control mechanisms? In this post we use a simple benchmark to find out.
Ruby 2.1 and later support nested exceptions via the Exception#cause method. Now you can view these for any error reported to Honeybadger. This post gives a brief introduction to exception causes in Ruby, and shows you what they look like in the Honeybadger UI.
It's a common misconception that the raise method only accepts exceptions as its argument. This post will show you how you can raise ANYTHING, including numbers, dates, and your own custom classes.
One of the nice things about working with rails is that when something goes wrong in development, you get a really nice error detail page. Today we're going to take a look at how these fancy error pages work.