Gem hunt leak
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When I get an error code 500 in my Rails applications, I recently discovered that I get memory bloats (I run several and experience the same in all). I discovered this using Scout, and I was able to see a pattern of memory leaks (almost) every time I received a 500-error. The most recent example is as follows:
Despite the fact that exception notification appears to have no memory allocation in the graph, “Middleware” does. Since the Exception Notification (gem ‘[exception notification]’ v. 4.2.1) is the only middleware I use (as far as I know), I presume it is it and that my interpretation is incorrect.
The airbrake gem is, in my opinion, a better way to submit updates in Trains. To save money, you might run an instance of errbit or sign up to use airbrake directly. This also gives you a lot more versatility in how you receive updates, such as pushover, where you’ll get full stack traces that you can operate on rather than having to sift through logs.
Gem mint guest appearance // leaked photos of new
Bismuth is a new character introduced in one of the most recent leaked video. Steven inadvertently un-bubbles her inside the lion’s mane in this clip, and she reforms because she is no longer bubbled. I genuinely like her concept because it’s so different from the ones I’ve seen so far. Take a look at this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eM2e6ONNihA https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eM2e6ONNihA
Bismuth will be a part of the crystal gems in episode 100 of Steven Universe. From the small clips in the trailer, she appears to be very strong. But what if they’re really bringing in a new character to kill off an existing one?
There have been some new leaked photos from the upcoming episode, ‘Crack the Whip,’ which show Jasper on one of the corrupted gems. There’s even a shot of jasper slamming into amethyst! I believe that this episode will lead to ‘Steven Vs Amethyst,’ as I believe Amethyst will eventually join Jasper. Take a look at the images below:
I assume the Diamond’s corruption tool is built to erase the majority of the information on their gem rather than damage it (Which is why the earth was unharmed). The details on any gem that comes into contact with the light/sound will be deleted.
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Diagnostic and repair tools, hints, and strategies for Ruby memory leaks Any Rails developer will come across a memory leak at some point in their career. It may be a small amount of steady memory growth, or a burst of memory growth that happens while some jobs work.
Unfortunately, the bulk of Ruby developers simply use monit, inspeqtor, or unicorn worker killers. This frees you up to focus on more important tasks while neatly sweeping the issue under the rug.
Unfortunately, this technique has a variety of negative implications. Aside from performance problems, instability, and higher memory requirements, it has left the Ruby community with a general lack of trust in the language. Monitoring and restarting processes is an important tool to have in your toolbox, but it’s only good as a stopgap and a safety net. It isn’t a viable option.
I created a Docker image for this work a while back that is very similar to what we are using now. If you don’t want to roll your own, you can use New Relic, Datadog, or any other cloud-based metric provider. For your core Ruby processes, the most important metric to monitor is RSS. For Unicorn, our web server, and Sidekiq, our work queue, we look at max RSS at Discourse.
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Interesting post, but I’d like to quickly add that having just 1GB for a web application in 2016, even if it’s a tiny one, is ridiculous. This is why, despite running a lean stack, I’ve been wary of using Heroku for my projects. Higher RAM options are available, but they are prohibitively expensive. Every month, I could buy a dedicated server with 32GB ECC for the price of a 14GB Heroku Dyno. While I don’t use all of that RAM, it’s good to have some extra RAM on hand in case you need it. I understand that it means you have to “run a server,” and I understand the reasons for costly cloud providers vs. DIY servers, but I don’t think it’s any less insane than being forced to chase a GC white whale for two weeks over a minor memory leak in order to prevent a massive rate hike on your hosting bill. On a side note, I’ve only ever had one memory leak with ruby (the notoriously leaky RMagick), which I fixed by putting this in every time I used the library: full mark: true, immediate sweep: true) GC.start(full mark: true, immediate sweep: true)