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[ci skip] Replace #=> with # =>

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commit b9a4560d91d382600164e69cf98d8eb6688447df 1 parent 5735a77
@notalex notalex authored
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2  guides/source/2_2_release_notes.md
@@ -327,7 +327,7 @@ Other features of memoization include `unmemoize`, `unmemoize_all`, and `memoize
The `each_with_object` method provides an alternative to `inject`, using a method backported from Ruby 1.9. It iterates over a collection, passing the current element and the memo into the block.
```ruby
-%w(foo bar).each_with_object({}) { |str, hsh| hsh[str] = str.upcase } #=> {'foo' => 'FOO', 'bar' => 'BAR'}
+%w(foo bar).each_with_object({}) { |str, hsh| hsh[str] = str.upcase } # => {'foo' => 'FOO', 'bar' => 'BAR'}
```
Lead Contributor: [Adam Keys](http://therealadam.com/)
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18 guides/source/active_record_validations.md
@@ -175,28 +175,28 @@ class Person < ActiveRecord::Base
end
>> p = Person.new
-#=> #<Person id: nil, name: nil>
+# => #<Person id: nil, name: nil>
>> p.errors.messages
-#=> {}
+# => {}
>> p.valid?
-#=> false
+# => false
>> p.errors.messages
-#=> {name:["can't be blank"]}
+# => {name:["can't be blank"]}
>> p = Person.create
-#=> #<Person id: nil, name: nil>
+# => #<Person id: nil, name: nil>
>> p.errors.messages
-#=> {name:["can't be blank"]}
+# => {name:["can't be blank"]}
>> p.save
-#=> false
+# => false
>> p.save!
-#=> ActiveRecord::RecordInvalid: Validation failed: Name can't be blank
+# => ActiveRecord::RecordInvalid: Validation failed: Name can't be blank
>> Person.create!
-#=> ActiveRecord::RecordInvalid: Validation failed: Name can't be blank
+# => ActiveRecord::RecordInvalid: Validation failed: Name can't be blank
```
`invalid?` is simply the inverse of `valid?`. It triggers your validations,
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14 guides/source/active_support_core_extensions.md
@@ -176,14 +176,14 @@ duplicate = array.dup
duplicate.push 'another-string'
# the object was duplicated, so the element was added only to the duplicate
-array #=> ['string']
-duplicate #=> ['string', 'another-string']
+array # => ['string']
+duplicate # => ['string', 'another-string']
duplicate.first.gsub!('string', 'foo')
# first element was not duplicated, it will be changed in both arrays
-array #=> ['foo']
-duplicate #=> ['foo', 'another-string']
+array # => ['foo']
+duplicate # => ['foo', 'another-string']
```
As you can see, after duplicating the `Array` instance, we got another object, therefore we can modify it and the original object will stay unchanged. This is not true for array's elements, however. Since `dup` does not make deep copy, the string inside the array is still the same object.
@@ -196,8 +196,8 @@ duplicate = array.deep_dup
duplicate.first.gsub!('string', 'foo')
-array #=> ['string']
-duplicate #=> ['foo']
+array # => ['string']
+duplicate # => ['foo']
```
If the object is not duplicable, `deep_dup` will just return it:
@@ -1542,7 +1542,7 @@ ActiveSupport::Inflector.inflections do |inflect|
inflect.acronym 'SSL'
end
-"SSLError".underscore.camelize #=> "SSLError"
+"SSLError".underscore.camelize # => "SSLError"
```
`camelize` is aliased to `camelcase`.
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