This presentation was recorded at GOTO Chicago 2014
Adrian Cockcroft - Technology Fellow at Battery Ventures and Former Netflix Cloud Architect Pioneer
To deliver software products at high velocity requires four things. First, a culture of innovation that can see and respond to opportunities. Second, the data and analytics to evaluate alternatives. Third, a culture that can make decisions and assign resources quickly. Fourth, agile development and self service deployment. A fine grain loosely coupled architecture scales as the team size grows, a freedom and responsibility culture provides autonomy for innovation and fast decision making, unstructured "Big Data" analytics gets answers quickly, cloud removes the latency of resource allocation, and DevOps removes the coordination latency that slows down deployment. Traditional enterprise architectures are based on monolithic applications and relational databases. Cloud native architectures are based on buiding single function REST-based microservices that support integration across denormalized NoSQL data stores and a wide range of web services. This talk will also discuss strategies, patterns and pathways to perform a gradual migration towards cloud native.
Link to slides: http://gotocon.com/dl/goto-chicago-20...
This presentation was recorded at GOTO Chicago 2015
Brian LeRoux - PhoneGap Project Team, Adobe
There are now several frameworks designed to address the demand for "big agile."
In this talk Jez will explain the flaws in such frameworks, why they so often fail to produce the desired effects, and what we should do instead. He will also address some common organizational obstacles to moving fast ...
Software gets complicated fast. Most of good architecture and design practise is about trying to slow the rate at which software gets complicated. You can’t stop it, it’s a form of entropy. You can only slow it down and do your level best to stay on top of things.
One way ...
Cybercriminals are often perceived as having super powers to get into your systems and steal your money and data. The vast majority are just following simple cookbook recipes to take advantage of laziness, sloppiness and an failure to understand what might be risky behaviour. Defences against cybercrime do not have ...
R is a domain-specific language for analyzing data. Why does data analysis need its own DSL? What does R do well and what does it do poorly? How can developers take advantage of R's strengths and mitigate its weaknesses? This talk will give some answers to these questions. ...
This presentation was recorded at GOTO Berlin 2015
Kevin Goldsmith - Vice President, Engineering at Spotify
The software industry used to be all about building monoliths: monolithic applications and services, with bing-bang product releasees. All that has now changed [...]
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Janne Jul Jensen - Interaction Designer and Usability Specialist
Most developers today are aware of the importance of creating a good user interface with a high level of usability, but many are lacking the methods and techniques ...
Dan North - Agile Troublemaker, Developer, Originator of BDD
Thus begins an old, and sadly lost in the mists of Usenet, love story about Vi and Ed (who becomes her "ex"), told entirely in Unix commands. I had no idea when I started learning these arcane (guess how the "dd" command ...
Everything is changing. Everything is new. Frameworks, platforms and trends are displaced on a weekly basis. Skills are churning.
And yet... Beneath this seemingly turbulent flow there is a slow current, strong and steady, changing relatively little over the decades. Concepts with a long history appear in new forms and fads ...
Systems get bigger, technologies reach further, practices mature, advice changes... or at least some of it does. Some guidance remains unaffected by the passing of paradigms, the evolution of technology or the scaling of development: break your software into small, cohesive parts defined by clear interfaces and sound implementations, all ...