Mark Rendle runs an interactive session for defining the worst programming language of all times, including the worst syntax, semantics and runtime.
Dave Thomas keynotes on how people approach emerging technologies, many embracing the new in spite of its shortcoming, proposing to find a balance between the new and the old.
Sam Newman talks about the history of where microservices came from, what they are, the benefits and downsides, and the core principles to stick to do to them well.
Torben Hoffmann talks about how to design systems with asynchronous message passing between processes that do not share any memory.
Holly Cummins explores the limits of embeddable hardware and presents a getting-started-guide to the Internet of Things.
Paul Fremantle explores the challenges of security for IoT, including reviewing some existing attacks and predicting others, hardware, software, network and cloud attacks.
Kate Carruthers overviews some of the privacy challenges and security issues introduced by the Internet of Things.
Michele Ide-Smith discusses the benefits and pitfalls of doing live design in front of potential customers and competitors, and challenges faced using Lean UX within a centuries-old institution.
Todd Montgomery explores questions related to WebSocket, HTTP/2, CoAP, MQTT, XMPP, and the way these protocols change how services communicate.
Andrea Giammarchi presents different asynchronous patterns and best practices for the Web, the server, and the embedded IoT platforms.
Anil Madhavapeddy explains how the OCaml module system enables the construction of a large scale OS software, and also the resulting portability benefits.
Adrian Cockcroft summarizes the differences and commonalities across some of the largest microservices deployments in production, showing how they are evolving.