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<h1>Rails Application Layout for HTML5</h1>
<h4>by Daniel Kehoe</h4>
<p><em>Last updated 23 June 2012</em></p>
<p>Rails Default Application Layout for HTML5. Shows how to set up a default application layout with navigation links, messages for alerts and notices, and <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling.</p>
<p>See the article <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/rails-html5-boilerplate.html">HTML5 Boilerplate for Rails Developers</a> for an explanation of what should be included in the default application layout.</p>
<h3>RailsApps Examples and Tutorials</h3>
<p>This is a guide for developers using the example apps from the RailsApps repository. The RailsApps project provides open source apps and detailed tutorials for Rails developers. Next time you build an app, check the <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/">RailsApps</a> project to see if we can save you some time with a starter app.</p>
<p>If you’re new to Rails, see a list of recommended resources for <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/rails.html">Rails</a>.</p>
<p><a href="http://www.twitter.com/rails_apps"><img src="http://twitter-badges.s3.amazonaws.com/t_logo-a.png" title="Follow on Twitter" alt="Follow on Twitter"></a> Follow <a href="http://twitter.com/rails_apps">@rails_apps</a> on Twitter for updates and timely Rails tips.</p>
<h2>Background</h2>
<p>Rails will use the layout defined in the file <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong> as a default for rendering any page. If you are using Haml, the file will be <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.haml</strong>.</p>
<p>You’ll want to add navigation links, include flash messages for errors and notifications, and apply <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling.</p>
<h2>Navigation Links</h2>
<p>You’ll likely need navigation links on every page of your web application. You’ll want a link for Home. If you’ve implemented authentication using <a href="http://github.com/plataformatec/devise">Devise</a> you’ll want links for Login, Logout, and Sign Up. If you’re using <a href="https://github.com/intridea/omniauth">OmniAuth</a> for authentication, you’ll want links for Login and Logout. If you’ve got pages for an administrator, you may want a link for Admin.</p>
<p>You can add navigation links directly to your application layout file but many developers prefer to create a <a href="http://guides.rubyonrails.org/layouts_and_rendering.html#using-partials">partial template</a> – a “partial” – to better organize the default application layout.</p>
<h3>Navigation Links for Devise (<span class="caps">ERB</span>)</h3>
<p>Create the file <strong>app/views/layouts/_navigation.html.erb</strong> for the navigation links.</p>
<p>If you’re using Devise, use these navigation links:</p>
<pre>
&lt;%= link_to "Home", root_path, :class =&gt; 'brand' %&gt;
&lt;ul class="nav"&gt;
&lt;% if user_signed_in? %&gt;
&lt;li&gt;
&lt;%= link_to 'Logout', destroy_user_session_path, :method=&gt;'delete' %&gt;
&lt;/li&gt;
&lt;% else %&gt;
&lt;li&gt;
&lt;%= link_to 'Login', new_user_session_path %&gt;
&lt;/li&gt;
&lt;% end %&gt;
&lt;% if user_signed_in? %&gt;
&lt;li&gt;
&lt;%= link_to 'Edit account', edit_user_registration_path %&gt;
&lt;/li&gt;
&lt;% else %&gt;
&lt;li&gt;
&lt;%= link_to 'Sign up', new_user_registration_path %&gt;
&lt;/li&gt;
&lt;% end %&gt;
&lt;/ul&gt;
</pre>
<h3>Navigation Links for Devise (Haml)</h3>
<p>For Haml with Devise, create the file <strong>app/views/layouts/_navigation.html.haml</strong>:</p>
<pre>
= link_to "Home", root_path, :class =&gt; 'brand'
%ul.nav
- if user_signed_in?
%li
= link_to 'Logout', destroy_user_session_path, :method=&gt;'delete'
- else
%li
= link_to 'Login', new_user_session_path
- if user_signed_in?
%li
= link_to 'Edit account', edit_user_registration_path
- else
%li
= link_to 'Sign up', new_user_registration_path
</pre>
<h2>Flash Messages</h2>
<p>Rails provides a standard convention to display alerts (including error messages) and other notices, called Rails “flash messages” (as in “flash memory”, not to be confused with the “Adobe Flash” proprietary web development platform).</p>
<p>You can include code to display flash messages directly in your application layout file or you can create a partial.</p>
<h3><span class="caps">ERB</span></h3>
<p>For simple <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling, create a partial for flash messages in <strong>app/views/layouts/_messages.html.erb</strong> like this:</p>
<pre>
&lt;% flash.each do |name, msg| %&gt;
&lt;%= content_tag :div, msg, :id =&gt; "flash_#{name}" if msg.is_a?(String) %&gt;
&lt;% end %&gt;
</pre>
<h3>Haml</h3>
<p>For Haml, create a partial for flash messages in <strong>app/views/layouts/_messages.html.haml</strong> like this:</p>
<pre>
- flash.each do |name, msg|
= content_tag :div, msg, :id =&gt; "flash_#{name}" if msg.is_a?(String)
</pre>
<h3>Flash Messages with Twitter Bootstrap</h3>
<p>Rails uses <code>:notice</code> and <code>:alert</code> as flash message keys. Twitter Bootstrap provides a base class <code>.alert</code> with additional classes <code>.alert-success</code> and <code>.alert-error</code> (see the <a href="http://twitter.github.com/bootstrap/components.html#alerts">Bootstrap documentation on alerts</a>). A bit of parsing is required to get a Rails “notice” message to be styled with the Twitter Bootstrap “alert-success” style. Any other message, including a Rails “alert” message, will be styled with the Twitter Bootstrap “alert-error” style.</p>
<p>Twitter Bootstrap provides a jQuery plugin named bootstrap-alert that makes it easy to dismiss flash messages with a click. The data-dismiss property displays an “x” that enables the close functionality. Note that Twitter Bootstrap uses the <span class="caps">HTML</span> entity “&amp;#215;” instead of the keyboard letter “x”.</p>
<p>By default, Twitter Bootstrap applies a green background to <code>.alert-success</code> and a red background to <code>.alert-error</code>. Twitter Bootstrap provides a third class <code>.alert-info</code> with a blue background. With a little hacking, it’s possible to create a Rails flash message with a custom name, such as <code>:info</code>, that will display with the Bootstrap <code>.alert-info</code> class. However, it’s wise to stick with the Rails convention of using only “alert” and “notice.”</p>
<h3>
<span class="caps">ERB</span> (Twitter Bootstrap)</h3>
<p>For <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling with Twitter Bootstrap, create a partial for flash messages in <strong>app/views/layouts/_messages.html.erb</strong> like this:</p>
<pre>
&lt;% flash.each do |name, msg| %&gt;
&lt;div class="alert alert-&lt;%= name == :notice ? "success" : "error" %&gt;"&gt;
&lt;a class="close" data-dismiss="alert"&gt;&amp;#215;&lt;/a&gt;
&lt;%= content_tag :div, msg, :id =&gt; "flash_#{name}" if msg.is_a?(String) %&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;% end %&gt;
</pre>
<h3>Haml (Twitter Bootstrap)</h3>
<p>For <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling with Twitter Bootstrap using Haml, create a partial for flash messages in <strong>app/views/layouts/_messages.html.haml</strong> like this:</p>
<pre>
- flash.each do |name, msg|
= content_tag :div, msg, :id =&gt; "flash_#{name}" if msg.is_a?(String)
</pre>
<h2>
<span class="caps">CSS</span> Styling</h2>
<p><a href="http://twitter.github.com/bootstrap/">Twitter Bootstrap</a> and other <span class="caps">CSS</span> front-end frameworks (such as <a href="http://foundation.zurb.com/">Zurb Foundation</a>) are toolkits that provide the kind of structure and convention that make Rails popular for server-side (“back-end”) development. You can use Twitter Bootstrap to quickly add attractive <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling to your application. If you’ve generated your app from an application template in the <a href="https://github.com/RailsApps/rails3-application-templates">RailsApps Application Templates</a> repository, the script will offer to install Twitter Bootstrap or other <span class="caps">CSS</span> front-end frameworks and set up your default application layout accordingly.</p>
<h3>Use <span class="caps">SASS</span>
</h3>
<p>It’s a good idea to rename the <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css</strong> file as <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css.scss</strong>.</p>
<p>This will allow you to use the advantages of the <span class="caps">SASS</span> syntax and features for your application stylesheet. For more on the advantages of <span class="caps">SASS</span> and how to use it, see the <a href="http://railscasts.com/episodes/268-sass-basics"><span class="caps">SASS</span> Basics</a> RailsCast from Ryan Bates.</p>
<h3>Simple <span class="caps">CSS</span> Styling</h3>
<p>If you don’t want to use Twitter Bootstrap or another <span class="caps">CSS</span> front-end framework, you can apply simple <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling for your navigation links and flash messages with the following code.</p>
<p>Add stylesheet rules to the <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css.scss</strong> file:</p>
<pre>
.brand {
float: left;
padding-right: 8px;
}
ul.nav {
list-style: none;
margin: 0 0 2em;
padding: 0;
}
ul.nav li {
display: inline;
}
#flash_notice, #flash_alert {
padding: 5px 8px;
margin: 10px 0;
}
#flash_notice {
background-color: #CFC;
border: solid 1px #6C6;
}
#flash_alert {
background-color: #FCC;
border: solid 1px #C66;
}
</pre>
<h3>
<span class="caps">CSS</span> Styling with Twitter Bootstrap (Sass)</h3>
<p>It’s easy to use an application template from the <a href="https://github.com/RailsApps/rails3-application-templates">RailsApps Application Templates</a> repository to install Twitter Bootstrap and set up your default application layout. If you’re building an app step-by-step without using an application template, here are instructions for setting up Twitter Bootstrap.</p>
<p>Several options are available for installing Twitter Bootstrap in a Rails application. Twitter Bootstrap can be installed using either its native <a href="http://lesscss.org/"><span class="caps">LESS</span> <span class="caps">CSS</span></a> language or the <a href="http://sass-lang.com/"><span class="caps">SASS</span></a> language that is the default for <span class="caps">CSS</span> files in Rails. See the article <a href="http://rubysource.com/twitter-bootstrap-less-and-sass-understanding-your-options-for-rails-3-1/">Twitter Bootstrap, Less, and Sass: Understanding Your Options for Rails 3.1</a>. <span class="caps">SASS</span> is a default for <span class="caps">CSS</span> development in Rails so I recommend you install Thomas McDonald’s <a href="https://github.com/thomas-mcdonald/bootstrap-sass">bootstrap-sass</a> gem.</p>
<p>In your <strong>Gemfile</strong>, add:</p>
<pre>
gem 'bootstrap-sass'
</pre>
<p>and run <code>$ bundle install</code>.</p>
<p>Include the Twitter Bootstrap Javascript files by modifying the file <strong>app/assets/javascripts/application.js</strong>:</p>
<pre>
//= require jquery
//= require jquery_ujs
//= require bootstrap
//= require_tree .
</pre>
<p>Next, import the Twitter Bootstrap <span class="caps">CSS</span> files. You can modify the <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css.scss</strong> file to import Bootstrap. However, I recommend adding a new file <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/bootstrap_and_overrides.css.scss</strong> file. You may wish to modify the Twitter Bootstrap <span class="caps">CSS</span> rules; you can do so in the <strong>application.css.scss</strong> file but placing changes to Twitter Bootstrap <span class="caps">CSS</span> rules in the <strong>bootstrap_and_overrides.css.scss</strong> file will keep your <span class="caps">CSS</span> better organized.</p>
<p>The file <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/bootstrap_and_overrides.css.scss</strong> is automatically included and compiled into your Rails application.css file by the <code>*= require_tree .</code> statement in the <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css.scss</strong> file.</p>
<p>Add the file <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/bootstrap_and_overrides.css.scss</strong>:</p>
<pre>
@import "bootstrap";
body { padding-top: 60px; }
@import "bootstrap-responsive";
</pre>
<p>The file will import both basic Bootstrap <span class="caps">CSS</span> rules and the Bootstrap rules for responsive design (allowing the layout to resize for various devices and secreen sizes).</p>
<p>The <span class="caps">CSS</span> rule <code>body { padding-top: 60px; }</code> applies an additional <span class="caps">CSS</span> rule to accommodate the “Bootstrap black bar” heading created by the <code>navbar-fixed-top class</code> in the <code>header</code> tag in the layout below.</p>
<p><em>Note:</em> Prior to bootstrap-sass version 2.0.2, a bug required setting the iconSpritePath parameter. That is no longer necessary.</p>
<p>Finally, to provide an example of adding a <span class="caps">CSS</span> rule that will be used on every page of your application, the following code creates a nice gray box as a background to page content.</p>
<p>Add this to your <strong>app/assets/stylesheets/application.css.scss</strong> file for a gray background:</p>
<pre>
.content {
background-color: #eee;
padding: 20px;
margin: 0 -20px; /* negative indent the amount of the padding to maintain the grid system */
-webkit-border-radius: 0 0 6px 6px;
-moz-border-radius: 0 0 6px 6px;
border-radius: 0 0 6px 6px;
-webkit-box-shadow: 0 1px 2px rgba(0,0,0,.15);
-moz-box-shadow: 0 1px 2px rgba(0,0,0,.15);
box-shadow: 0 1px 2px rgba(0,0,0,.15);
}
</pre>
<h2>Default Application Layout (for Rails 3.1 and newer)</h2>
<p>Generating a new Rails application with the <code>rails new</code> command will create a default application layout in the file <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong>. Modify the file to add navigation links, include flash messages, and apply <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling.</p>
<p>Use the code below to incorporate recommendations from the article <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/rails-html5-boilerplate.html">HTML5 Boilerplate for Rails Developers</a>.</p>
<p>This application layout accommodates simple <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling. For Twitter Bootstrap, see a more complex application layout following this code.</p>
<h3>Simple Default Application Layout (<span class="caps">ERB</span>)</h3>
<p>Replace the contents of the file <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong> with this:</p>
<pre>
&lt;!doctype html&gt;
&lt;html&gt;
&lt;head&gt;
&lt;meta charset="utf-8"&gt;
&lt;meta http-equiv="X-UA-Compatible" content="IE=edge,chrome=1"&gt;
&lt;meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0"&gt;
&lt;title&gt;App_Name&lt;/title&gt;
&lt;meta name="description" content=""&gt;
&lt;meta name="author" content=""&gt;
&lt;%= stylesheet_link_tag "application", :media =&gt; "all" %&gt;
&lt;%= javascript_include_tag "application" %&gt;
&lt;%= csrf_meta_tags %&gt;
&lt;/head&gt;
&lt;body&gt;
&lt;div id="container" class="container"&gt;
&lt;header&gt;
&lt;%= render 'layouts/navigation' %&gt;
&lt;%= render 'layouts/messages' %&gt;
&lt;/header&gt;
&lt;div id="main" role="main"&gt;
&lt;%= yield %&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;footer&gt;
&lt;/footer&gt;
&lt;/div&gt; &lt;!--! end of #container --&gt;
&lt;/body&gt;
&lt;/html&gt;
</pre>
<h3>Simple Default Application Layout (Haml)</h3>
<p>If you are using Haml, remove <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong> and replace it with <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.haml</strong> with the following content:</p>
<pre>
!!!
%html
%head
%title Myapp
%meta{:charset =&gt; "utf-8"}
%meta{"http-equiv" =&gt; "X-UA-Compatible", :content =&gt; "IE=edge,chrome=1"}
%meta{:name =&gt; "viewport", :content =&gt; "width=device-width, initial-scale=1, maximum-scale=1"}
= stylesheet_link_tag :application, :media =&gt; "all"
= javascript_include_tag :application
= csrf_meta_tags
%body
#container.container
%header
= render 'layouts/navigation'
= render 'layouts/messages'
#main{:role =&gt; "main"}
= yield
%footer
</pre>
<h3>Default Application Layout with Twitter Bootstrap (<span class="caps">ERB</span>)</h3>
<p>Twitter Bootstrap provides additional elements for a more complex page layout.</p>
<p>Replace the contents of the file <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong> with this:</p>
<pre>
&lt;!doctype html&gt;
&lt;html&gt;
&lt;head&gt;
&lt;meta charset="utf-8"&gt;
&lt;meta http-equiv="X-UA-Compatible" content="IE=edge,chrome=1"&gt;
&lt;meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0"&gt;
&lt;title&gt;&lt;%= content_for?(:title) ? yield(:title) : "Myapp" %&gt;&lt;/title&gt;
&lt;meta name="description" content=""&gt;
&lt;meta name="author" content=""&gt;
&lt;%= stylesheet_link_tag "application", :media =&gt; "all" %&gt;
&lt;%= javascript_include_tag "application" %&gt;
&lt;%= csrf_meta_tags %&gt;
&lt;%= yield(:head) %&gt;
&lt;/head&gt;
&lt;body&gt;
&lt;header class="navbar navbar-fixed-top"&gt;
&lt;nav class="navbar-inner"&gt;
&lt;div class="container"&gt;
&lt;%= render 'layouts/navigation' %&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;/nav&gt;
&lt;/header&gt;
&lt;div id="main" role="main"&gt;
&lt;div class="container"&gt;
&lt;div class="content"&gt;
&lt;div class="row"&gt;
&lt;div class="span12"&gt;
&lt;%= render 'layouts/messages' %&gt;
&lt;%= yield %&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;footer&gt;
&lt;/footer&gt;
&lt;/div&gt;
&lt;/div&gt; &lt;!--! end of .container --&gt;
&lt;/div&gt; &lt;!--! end of #main --&gt;
&lt;/body&gt;
&lt;/html&gt;
</pre>
<h3>Default Application Layout with Twitter Bootstrap (Haml)</h3>
<p>If you are using Haml, remove <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.erb</strong> and replace it with <strong>app/views/layouts/application.html.haml</strong> with the following content:</p>
<pre>
!!!
%html
%head
%meta{:charset =&gt; "utf-8"}
%meta{"http-equiv" =&gt; "X-UA-Compatible", :content =&gt; "IE=edge,chrome=1"}
%meta{:name =&gt; "viewport", :content =&gt; "width=device-width, initial-scale=1, maximum-scale=1"}
%title= content_for?(:title) ? yield(:title) : "Myapp"
%meta{:content =&gt; "", :name =&gt; "description"}
%meta{:content =&gt; "", :name =&gt; "author"}
= stylesheet_link_tag "application", :media =&gt; "all"
= javascript_include_tag "application"
= csrf_meta_tags
= yield(:head)
%body
%header.navbar.navbar-fixed-top
%nav.navbar-inner
.container
= render 'layouts/navigation'
#main{:role =&gt; "main"}
.container
.content
.row
.span12
= render 'layouts/messages'
= yield
%footer
</pre>
<h2>Options and Improvements</h2>
<p>Your default application layout defines the look-and-feel of your application. This introduction gives you the basics with navigation links, messages for alerts and notices, and <span class="caps">CSS</span> styling (including using Twitter Bootstrap).</p>
<p>There’s much more you can do. For an advanced example, see the RailsApp <a href="https://github.com/RailsApps/rails-prelaunch-signup">rails-prelaunch-signup</a> example app. The <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/tutorial-rails-prelaunch-signup.html">rails-prelaunch-signup tutorial</a> shows how you can use Twitter Bootstrap to add a modal window and <span class="caps">AJAX</span> for a “sign up” form for a “Web 2.0” application. When the visitor submits the form, the modal window changes to display a “thank you” message (or an error message) without a page refresh.</p>
<p>Suggestions? Improvements? Please leave a comment.</p>
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</div>
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<p>Did you find an error? Or couldn't get something to work? For the example apps and tutorials, please create a GitHub issue in the repository for the example app. Creating a GitHub issue is the best way to make sure a problem is investigated and fixed.</p>
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<h3>Credits</h3>
<p><a href="http://danielkehoe.com/">Daniel Kehoe</a> initiated the <a href="http://railsapps.github.com/">RailsApps Project</a>. Thanks to all the users and contributors.</p>
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<h3>Wiki</h3>
<p>Corrections? Additions? You can edit this page <a href="https://github.com/RailsApps/railsapps.github.com/wiki/_pages">on the wiki</a>.</p>
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<h3>Last edit</h3>
<p>by <b>Daniel Kehoe</b>, 2012-07-20 23:08:42</p>
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