This post is by Amaury from RubyLearning Blog
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Amaury is a systems and production engineer with experience in front and back-end development, computer graphics, and networking. Amaury currently works as a freelance Ruby engineer at Toptal, where he was involved in numerous projects, mainly related to Ruby on Rails.
Ruby and the Volt framework
On the other hand, Volt is capable of managing the back-end and a dynamic front-end. Since both functionalities are tightly integrated into its core (in fact, Volt is more like an MVVM architecture, leveraging the advantages of data bindings), it enables the developer to build these applications quickly.
A very cool feature that comes out of the box is Volt’s real-time feature. If you ever made real-time applications, you know the process can be challenging – you probably implemented AJAX-polling, web sockets, Server-Sent Events (SSE) or even used external services, adding complexity to the application and even incurring additional costs.