Copyright (c) 2006-2012 VMware, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Obsolete - please go to http://cloudfoundry.github.com
These are the Cloud Foundry docs built with nanoc.
Ruby 1.9 is required to build the site. This repo assumes(via .rvmrc) you have RVM and Ruby 1.9.2 installed and a docs gemset
To create the docs gemset follow these steps:
$ rvm use 1.9.2 Using /Users/<your_username>/.rvm/gems/ruby-1.9.2-p290 $ rvm gemset create docs 'docs' gemset created (/Users/<your_username>/.rvm/gems/ruby-1.9.2-p290@docs). $ rvm gemset use docs
Use this command to get all the necessary gems to build the docs:
$ bundle install
You can see the available commands with nanoc:
Nanoc has some nice documentation to get you started. Though if you're mainly concerned with editing or adding content, you won't need to know much about nanoc.
Add a markdown doc
contentfolder. If you need to add screenshots, add them to
Specify title, description and tags.
Reuse tags instead of making new ones wherever possible.
Changing the layout
If you need to change the layout you can edit default.haml in the layouts folder. Many of the values used in this template are set in the confi.yaml including:
- Base urls for all the links
- Test version of docs vs production version of docs
- Social buttons preferences
Colorized Code Blocks
You can have nanoc pretty print (colorize) your code, by placing the code inside a fenced block quote (three backquotes) followed by language name. This style is compatible with GitHub Flavored Markdown code blocks.
``` ruby # this is a simple Ruby Sinatra app get '/' do "Hello from Sinatra!" end ```
html and xml (see
Rules for full list).
Some things to watch out for:
TABcharacters in the code, as tabs confuse the nanoc filters.
- Make sure the three backquotes have no leading spaces
- You dont have to escape HTML or XML inside the fenced quotes
Nanoc compiles the site into static files living in
smart enough not to try to compile unchanged files:
$ nanoc tags $ nanoc compile Loading site data... Compiling site... identical [0.37s] output/public/frameworks.html identical [1.54s] output/public/frameworks/java/spring/grails.html identical [12.77s] output/public/frameworks/java/spring/spring.html identical [1.01s] output/public/frameworks/nodejs/nodejs.html identical [0.08s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/installing-ruby.html identical [0.57s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/rails-3-0.html identical [2.05s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/rails-3-1.html identical [0.54s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/ruby-simple.html identical [0.08s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/ruby.html identical [3.13s] output/public/frameworks/ruby/sinatra.html identical [0.90s] output/public/frameworks/scala/scala.html identical [0.05s] output/public/getting-started.html identical [0.07s] output/public/index.html identical [0.09s] output/public/infrastructure/micro/installing-mcf.html identical [0.14s] output/public/infrastructure/micro/using-mcf.html identical [0.07s] output/public/infrastructure/overview.html identical [0.06s] output/public/quick-start.html update [0.53s] output/public/services.html Site compiled in 42.48s.
You can setup whatever you want to view the files. If you have the adsf gem, however (I hope so, it was in the Gemfile), you can start Webrick:
$ nanoc view
You can then open your browser to http://localhost:3000
Compilation times got you down? Use
$ nanoc tags $ nanoc autocompile
This starts a web server too, so there's no need to run
One thing: remember to add trailing slashes to all nanoc links!
Since Cloud Foundry doesn't support deploying a static app we use Sinatra. The Sinatra app is inside the output doc You can run this app by doing
$ cd output $ bundle install $ ruby sample.rb
Contributing to the documentation
- Signup at https://reviews.cloudfoundry.org
- Install the
gerrit clonethe repo
ssh://<your-username>@reviews.cloudfoundry.org:29418/cf-docsand cd into it
- Update the pages (inside of folder
- Remove the old pages
rm -rf output/public
- If you changed tags, regenerate them with
- Commit your change
git commit -am "Changes to have a simpler tutorial"
- Squash commits into one if you want to send your changes upstream.
- Submit changes with
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License