That looks pretty involved but I can't see that it offers much in OO design ideas but it does seem to cover a lot of approaches to web development and exposure to different languages which is a good thing and possibly a great place to start.
Moving on from traditional desktop/mainframe development to web development is quite a challenge, not least because you are moving from a statefull environment to a totally stateless environment.
HTML and CSS are dead simple but you need to understand the concept that there are in the simplest terms 2 computers involved in a web site and they are the PC or device that is running the browser and the other is the server that runs the website code (web server) that has the responsibility of receiving requests from the browser, processing those requests and sending meaningful data back to the browser.
On the surface of it that is not much to get your head round but when coming from a desktop environment it offers challenged that don't need to be considered, or in some cases don't even exist in a desktop or mainframe app, This is mainly down to the fact that variables just don't hang around between requests in a website. You send some data to the server, the server processes that data and you might want and often need to persist that data between requests, this is simple to do when everything is working in the same memory space but a real challenge in a website environment.
Also scaleability is a huge consideration. Even the most basic of websites can have hundreds of hits at any one time when bots and spiders start crawling your website. You must make your app as responsive as possible.
The other really BIG headache is SECURITY. It's dead easy to hack a web site to get sensitive information or spread a virus or just for the heck of it. In a website the security is down to the way you build your server (using a Linux OS is a good starting point, windows servers just don't cut it, less secure and need more resources in hardware terms so costs more for th same effect)
Perhaps some of the above is a little over your head at the moment but bear it in mind as you start to write web applications and it will become a lot clearer.
In a very similar vein to the link you posted but less structured is w3schools. It is an awesome source of training material.
It's a monolithic site containing tutorials on all manner of web programming tools, languages etc... and is considered to be the most authoritative place for web development in a single place.
Taking that approach will massively improve your understanding when it comes to RoR development.
What you want and what you need are too often not the same thing!
When your head is hurting from trying to solve a problem, stop standing on it. When you are the right way up you will see the problem differently and you just might find the solution.
(Quote by me 15th July 2009)