In his keynote, David J. Anderson talks about what we've learned in 10 years of Kanban and shares a vision for the future direction enabling Enterprise Services Planning.
Mitchell Hashimoto introduces Vagrant, Packer, Consul, Serf, explaining how they can help DevOps streamline the entire process from development through to production.
Sandy Mamoli explains how Trade Me is using Portfolio Kanban to reduce WIP by prioritizing projects, focusing on the important ones rather than urgent ones.
Jimmy Bogard takes a look at how Octopus enables continuous delivery and what it offers over standard tooling.
Barry Jaspan describes how they test Acquia Cloud, a large PaaS and DevOps project, and what they have learned over several years of developing those tests.
Gareth Rushgrove explores patterns and practices useful to implement continuous integration in an infrastructure-as-code environment.
Burin Asavesna shares his team’s experience building applications with PhoneGap Build.
Simon Hildrew discusses the tools and processes used by The Guardian to create a continuous delivery pipeline.
Jevgeni Kabanov discusses the results of a research on a delivering software model, the tools involved and the model itself, concluding on what one can expect from using certain tools.
Jaimee Newberry discusses finding ways to enable and inspire human development and achievement starting from experience-design principles with parallels in product iteration leading to life iteration.
Jutta Eckstein provides insights in the latest scientific research on planning and shows how Beyond Budgeting and Agile principles can be combined so that even complex projects remain controllable.
Dianne Marsh describes how Netflix' tooling, especially the continuous delivery system, allows developers to push the button for production deployment, and helps them to recover if necessary.