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Cloud Security or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Cloud

Posted by Alon Hazay & Jakob Illeborg Pagter  on  Jan 20, 2012

While Cloud Computing offers increased business agility and reduced cost, many are worried about security: loss of control and lack of confidentiality. Presented by Alon Hazy and Jakob Illeborg Pagter, this talk looks at the threat landscape, then examines how to secure cloud solutions today and in the future.

Being Elastic - Evolving Programming for the Cloud

Posted by Randy Shoup  on  Feb 11, 2011 3

Randy Shoup discusses the need for a new programming model targeted at the cloud, covering topics such as state/statelessness, distribution, workload partitioning, cost and resource metering, automation readiness, and deployment strategies.

The Private Cloud: Amazon, Google, ... and You!

Posted by Jon Brisbin  on  Nov 11, 2010 5

Jon Brisbin tells the story of how his company of 30,000 employees moved from an ancient system to making their own private cloud based on vSphere, tcServer, RabbitMQ, and a REST framework over the period of one year. He presents the minimum requirements needed to create such a cloud, underlining the advantages brought by virtualization, parallelism, and asynchronicity.

Devs Are From Mars. SETs Are Too.

Posted by Simon Stewart  on  Jun 28, 2010

Simon Stewart presents the activity of Google’s Engineering Productivity team and the role Software Engineers in Test (SETs) play in helping software developers to make their code more maintainable, recommending some of their tools: Gold linker, Eclipse, distcc, JDepend, graphviz.

Silos Are for Farmers: Production Deployments Using All Your Team

Posted by Julian Simpson  on  Jun 14, 2010 1

Julian Simpson recommends practices to bring together development and operations, like: collaboration, don’t use email for internal communication, respect everyone, have lunch with the other team, discuss problems, joined retrospectives and stand-up meetings, co-locate sysadmins and developers, teach sysadmin to use VC, use CI and continues deployment, separate binaries and configuration files.

Absorbing Scala in the Java Ecosystem

Posted by Eishay Smith  on  May 27, 2010 1

Eishay Smith presents the main differences between Scala and Java, explaining how the Java developers can start integrate Scala code into their development, building, testing and runtime environments. Smith also talks about Scala’s learning curve, IDE integration issues and problems people face when Scala is introduced to their organization.

Facebook: Moving Fast at Scale

Posted by Robert Johnson  on  May 24, 2010 2

Robert Johnson discusses Facebook’s approach to scalability issues resulting from a large growth of the user base. He talks about: why one needs to prepare for horizontal and not vertical scalability, very short release cycles which are better because they introduce fewer bugs, the need to streamline to deploying process for short release cycles, and making the entire process faster every day.

From Dev To Production Through Build Pipelines and Teamwork

Posted by Sam Newman  on  May 22, 2010 1

Sam Newman discusses how to improve the process going from software development to production, covering the following steps: building, configuration, automated testing, deploying, monitoring, logging and disasters. He offers practical advice on how to avoid transforming the development, QA and Operations into silos by using build pipelines providing continuous builds and deployment.

SpringOne Panel: The Future of Enterprise Deployment

Posted by Javier Soltero, Michael Cote (Redmonk), Andi Mann (EMA), Dennis Callahan (The 451 Group), and Al Hilwa (IDC)  on  Mar 22, 2010

In this video Javier Soltero, SpringSource CTO of Management Products, hosts a panel discussion on the future of enterprise deployment and what IT operations staff should be looking for when considering their production system needs with Michael Cote (Redmonk), Andi Mann (EMA), Dennis Callahan (The 451 Group), and Al Hilwa (IDC).

Mongrel, 2500 Lines, and Economics

Posted by Zed Shaw  on  Feb 03, 2008 1

In this presentation @ QCon London, Zed Shaw explains the impact Mongrel's 2500 lines of code have had. He also goes into what makes a project successful (good documentation, make the product is to install and extend, etc) and how companies can get on the good side of open source projects they use.

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