Carl Quinn explains how Riot Games built a cloud platform based on the Netflix OSS stack plus a number of other extensions including Dropwizard, Eureka, Archaius, Asgard, Edda, etc.
Nick O'Leary introduces Node-RED, an open source and browser-based environment for visually wiring together the many different streams that exist in the world of IoT.
Simon Redfern presents how the Open Bank Project innovates by leveraging open APIs, open source and open data, making banking data more accessible via an ecosystem of apps and services.
In this solutions track talk, sponsored by WSO2, Paul Fremantle explores open source approaches to APIs and PaaS to create new digital connected ecosystems. He takes a look at organizations that have done this: how, why, and what the results are.
Chris Mattmann envisions data science by integrating science software into rapid data production systems using cloud computing and open source software.
Chris Anderson provides code samples on how to build offline applications for mobile platforms based on the NoSQL document model, and how to contribute to the open source projects behind this movement.
Crista Lopes discusses if scale affects the internal structure of projects and whether the popularity of libraries is correlated with internal software metrics such as bug density based on analyzing the source code of 30,000 open source Java projects.
Kristian von Bengtson discusses the challenges met developing space crafts in a nonprofit environment, plus political and legal loopholes which help to keep an amateur space program on track.
Sudhir Tonse presents Netflix' composable PaaS built with several components that have been open sourced.
Michael Hausenblas introduces Apache Drill, a distributed system for interactive analysis of large-scale datasets, including its architecture and typical use cases.
Peter Ledbrook discusses the benefits and drawbacks of open source, advising that it should not be treated as a no-cost solution. He also offers ideas for making the community more active and engaged.
Ryan Martens encourages citizen engineers to join forces with entrepreneurs in order to tackle world’s toughest problem using Design Thinking, Agile, Lean Startup, open source, biology and sociology.