Lane Halley sits down with InfoQ to discuss the Balanced Team movement and what can happen when people with cross functional skills self organize.
Amber Case explains how Esri handles GIS data, how to integrate small teams and startups into established companies, handling competent jerks and other types of team members, and much more.
John Shook sits down with InfoQ to discuss how lean change is both personal and organizational as well as the A3 process.
Jabe Bloom sits down with InfoQ to discuss systems thinking, complexity theory and how you can apply systems thinking to your organization or Agile implementation.
Nick O'Leary talks about the creation of Node-RED, a tool for wiring together the Internet of things that he built on top of Node.js using a number of open source web frameworks. He also discusses open source hardware, the importance of open APIs and the rise of MQTT as an alternative to HTTP for IoT applications.
Glen Ford talks about his experiences in different organizations' environments, from start-ups to the likes of BBC. Glen discusses how to build great teams and why in his view Kanban works better than Scrum. Finally, Glen explains how Lean, DevOps and systems architecture all influence each other.
Jeff Gothelf sits down with InfoQ to discuss the origins of Lean UX, how to get started using it in your organization, and where we go from here.
Ola Ellnestam discusses the Mikado Method, a systematic approach to restructuring software. While complementary to, but different than refactoring or developing 'clean code' this method looks at producing a dependency graph to guide developers through the most successful path when introducing change into an existing system.
Andy Piper provides an overview of Cloud Foundry, where it has come from and where it is going, recorded at QCon London 2014.
Arne Roock and Fridtjof Detzner share their story of how culture has evolved at Jimdo and the role of coaches in helping that culture grow.
Damian Conway talks about some of the secrets of his famous presentations and the joy of teaching. He explains why Perl does not get so much attention as other programming languages in this age of programming languages renaissance. Damian finishes speculating on how technology will shape our future as human beings.