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Buy viagra no prescription includes a new method called default_scope which provides an easy way to set default attributes on a model as it calls on records from the database.  After playing around with it a bit, I am certain that I'm going to avoid using this method for a few reasons. Before I get to that, here's the syntax: You could set a default_scope for any number of conditions, but :order is really the only thing that makes sense to me (red flag number one) because nothing else would have fixed conditions for all database queries. With this default_scope in place, we're going to get an ORDER_BY 'name' ASC added to our SQL query when calling Person. all, Person. old, or Person. young. That's all well and good until the query gets a little complex--what happens if we specify a different :order in the named scope buy viagra no prescription or in the controller? As you might guess buy viagra no prescription, the default_scope loses out to specifying a different :order in other methods. Once your query gets complicated with includes and joins, you'll find that suddenly the defaulted :order option does not show up in your query and all your people are completely out of [buy viagra no prescription] order.  At that point, you're back to square one needing to manually specify the order in a separate named_scope or in the controller logic. The inconsistency here is intolerable, and the code also loses a lot of clarity when it is implemented since it will not work under all circumstances.  Personally, I like :order options visible in the controller (I put just about everything else in named_scopes) because the code stays clear.  Just seems to me that it's better to leave this method out all together.


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