Rachel Reese sees reactive services and functional languages as a natural pair, demonstrating how functional concepts such as mailboxes and async workflows can help one craft reactive services.
Roy Clarkson and Greg Turnquist provide a quick overview of the Spring Data REST project, explains fundamental design decisions and introduces new features of the latest version.
Mike Atherton keynotes on aligning work with values to get most benefits from it, to be proud of the results and to make a difference.
Dávid Udvardy, László Priskin share how they ended up creating a research lab in their quest for ways to keep innovating application design.
Jonathan Bell & Gail Kaiser introduce Phosphor, a dynamic taint tracking system for the JVM, describing the approach used to achieve portable taint tracking.
Brian Troutwine examines how functional programming and other concepts championed by Erlang can yield reactive services with just a change in thinking and a different approach to design.
Ben Christensen summarizes why the Rx programming model was chosen and demonstrates how it is applied to a variety of use cases.
Randy Shoup, Consulting CTO, shares the history of reactive services and visits key milestones in their evolution: async techniques at Google, real-time search at Ebay, & responsive games at Kixeye.
Josh Valman discusses how RPD combined people, expertise, and experience from around the world to re-design the concept of flying for a multi-billion $ airline, whilst teaching how to solve big ideas.
Steve Pember discusses the tenants of the Reactive Pattern and the importance of moving away from Monolithic to Reactive architectures.
Eric Redmond explains the differences and commonalities amongst many kinds of databases and takes a stab at the marketing term “NoSQL.”
Alexander Baxevanis, Samantha Wathen discuss using an Agile approach to the porting of UK UCAS tracking tool to the cloud: the process, design principles, lessons learned.