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Guides: Fix numerous broken links

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commit ea9398f9bafeec8fb0c527710b4708625fb60c21 1 parent d148a6f
@josiahivey josiahivey authored
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2  railties/guides/source/command_line.textile
@@ -31,7 +31,7 @@ h4. +rails+
The first thing we'll want to do is create a new Rails application by running the +rails+ command after installing Rails.
-WARNING: You know you need the rails gem installed by typing +gem install rails+ first, if you don't have this installed, follow the instructions in the "Rails 3 Release Notes":/3_0_release_notes.textile
+WARNING: You know you need the rails gem installed by typing +gem install rails+ first, if you don't have this installed, follow the instructions in the "Rails 3 Release Notes":/3_0_release_notes.html
<shell>
$ rails commandsapp
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2  railties/guides/source/debugging_rails_applications.textile
@@ -680,7 +680,7 @@ h3. Plugins for Debugging
There are some Rails plugins to help you to find errors and debug your application. Here is a list of useful plugins for debugging:
-* "Footnotes":http://github.com/drnic/rails-footnotes/tree/master: Every Rails page has footnotes that give request information and link back to your source via TextMate.
+* "Footnotes":http://github.com/josevalim/rails-footnotes: Every Rails page has footnotes that give request information and link back to your source via TextMate.
* "Query Trace":http://github.com/ntalbott/query_trace/tree/master: Adds query origin tracing to your logs.
* "Query Stats":http://github.com/dan-manges/query_stats/tree/master: A Rails plugin to track database queries.
* "Query Reviewer":http://code.google.com/p/query-reviewer/: This rails plugin not only runs "EXPLAIN" before each of your select queries in development, but provides a small DIV in the rendered output of each page with the summary of warnings for each query that it analyzed.
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4 railties/guides/source/form_helpers.textile
@@ -205,7 +205,7 @@ Upon form submission the value entered by the user will be stored in +params[:pe
WARNING: You must pass the name of an instance variable, i.e. +:person+ or +"person"+, not an actual instance of your model object.
-Rails provides helpers for displaying the validation errors associated with a model object. These are covered in detail by the "Active Record Validations and Callbacks":./activerecord_validations_callbacks.html#_using_the_tt_errors_tt_collection_in_your_view_templates guide.
+Rails provides helpers for displaying the validation errors associated with a model object. These are covered in detail by the "Active Record Validations and Callbacks":./activerecord_validations_callbacks.html#displaying-validation-errors-in-the-view guide.
h4. Binding a Form to an Object
@@ -280,7 +280,7 @@ The Article model is directly available to users of the application, so -- follo
map.resources :articles
</ruby>
-TIP: Declaring a resource has a number of side-affects. See "Rails Routing From the Outside In":routing.html#restful-routing-the-rails-default for more information on setting up and using resources.
+TIP: Declaring a resource has a number of side-affects. See "Rails Routing From the Outside In":routing.html#resource-routing-the-rails-default for more information on setting up and using resources.
When dealing with RESTful resources, calls to +form_for+ can get significantly easier if you rely on *record identification*. In short, you can just pass the model instance and have Rails figure out model name and the rest:
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4 railties/guides/source/i18n.textile
@@ -540,7 +540,7 @@ If a translation uses +:default+ or +:scope+ as an interpolation variable, an I+
h4. Pluralization
-In English there are only one singular and one plural form for a given string, e.g. "1 message" and "2 messages". Other languages ("Arabic":http://www.unicode.org/cldr/data/charts/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ar, "Japanese":http://www.unicode.org/cldr/data/charts/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ja, "Russian":http://www.unicode.org/cldr/data/charts/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ru and many more) have different grammars that have additional or fewer "plural forms":http://www.unicode.org/cldr/data/charts/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html. Thus, the I18n API provides a flexible pluralization feature.
+In English there are only one singular and one plural form for a given string, e.g. "1 message" and "2 messages". Other languages ("Arabic":http://unicode.org/repos/cldr-tmp/trunk/diff/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ar, "Japanese":http://unicode.org/repos/cldr-tmp/trunk/diff/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ja, "Russian":http://unicode.org/repos/cldr-tmp/trunk/diff/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html#ru and many more) have different grammars that have additional or fewer "plural forms":http://unicode.org/repos/cldr-tmp/trunk/diff/supplemental/language_plural_rules.html. Thus, the I18n API provides a flexible pluralization feature.
The +:count+ interpolation variable has a special role in that it both is interpolated to the translation and used to pick a pluralization from the translations according to the pluralization rules defined by CLDR:
@@ -769,7 +769,7 @@ h5. Action View Helper Methods
h5. Active Record Methods
-* +human_name+ and +human_attribute_name+ use translations for model names and attribute names if available in the "activerecord.models":http://github.com/rails/rails/blob/master/activerecord/lib/active_record/locale/en.yml#L43 scope. They also support translations for inherited class names (e.g. for use with STI) as explained above in "Error message scopes".
+* +human_name+ and +human_attribute_name+ use translations for model names and attribute names if available in the "activerecord.models":http://github.com/rails/rails/blob/master/activerecord/lib/active_record/locale/en.yml#L29 scope. They also support translations for inherited class names (e.g. for use with STI) as explained above in "Error message scopes".
* +ActiveRecord::Errors#generate_message+ (which is used by Active Record validations but may also be used manually) uses +human_name+ and +human_attribute_name+ (see above). It also translates the error message and supports translations for inherited class names as explained above in "Error message scopes".
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3  railties/guides/source/performance_testing.textile
@@ -517,10 +517,9 @@ h4. Tutorials and Documentation
h3. Commercial Products
-Rails has been lucky to have three startups dedicated to Rails specific performance tools:
+Rails has been lucky to have two startups dedicated to Rails specific performance tools:
* "New Relic":http://www.newrelic.com
-* "Fiveruns":http://www.fiveruns.com
* "Scout":http://scoutapp.com
h3. Changelog
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2  railties/guides/source/security.textile
@@ -698,7 +698,7 @@ The most common entry points are message posts, user comments, and guest books,
XSS attacks work like this: An attacker injects some code, the web application saves it and displays it on a page, later presented to a victim. Most XSS examples simply display an alert box, but it is more powerful than that. XSS can steal the cookie, hijack the session, redirect the victim to a fake website, display advertisements for the benefit of the attacker, change elements on the web site to get confidential information or install malicious software through security holes in the web browser.
-During the second half of 2007, there were 88 vulnerabilities reported in Mozilla browsers, 22 in Safari, 18 in IE, and 12 in Opera. The "Symantec Global Internet Security threat report":http://eval.symantec.com/mktginfo/enterprise/white_papers/b-whitepaper_internet_security_threat_report_xiii_04-2008.en-us.pdf also documented 239 browser plug-in vulnerabilities in the last six months of 2007. "Mpack":http://pandalabs.pandasecurity.com/archive/MPack-uncovered_2100_.aspx is a very active and up-to-date attack framework which exploits these vulnerabilities. For criminal hackers, it is very attractive to exploit an SQL-Injection vulnerability in a web application framework and insert malicious code in every textual table column. In April 2008 more than 510,000 sites were hacked like this, among them the British government, United Nations, and many more high targets.
+During the second half of 2007, there were 88 vulnerabilities reported in Mozilla browsers, 22 in Safari, 18 in IE, and 12 in Opera. The "Symantec Global Internet Security threat report":http://eval.symantec.com/mktginfo/enterprise/white_papers/b-whitepaper_internet_security_threat_report_xiii_04-2008.en-us.pdf also documented 239 browser plug-in vulnerabilities in the last six months of 2007. "Mpack":http://pandalabs.pandasecurity.com/mpack-uncovered/ is a very active and up-to-date attack framework which exploits these vulnerabilities. For criminal hackers, it is very attractive to exploit an SQL-Injection vulnerability in a web application framework and insert malicious code in every textual table column. In April 2008 more than 510,000 sites were hacked like this, among them the British government, United Nations, and many more high targets.
A relatively new, and unusual, form of entry points are banner advertisements. In earlier 2008, malicious code appeared in banner ads on popular sites, such as MySpace and Excite, according to "Trend Micro":http://blog.trendmicro.com/myspace-excite-and-blick-serve-up-malicious-banner-ads/.

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