Matthew Skelton shares his recent experience of helping many different organisations to evaluate and select tools to facilitate DevOps and Continuous Delivery.
Dave Farley discusses the problems raised by inefficient processes creating poor quality output, too late to capitalise on the expected business value, and proposes solutions to them.
Stephen Thair talks about organisations leveraging DevOps practices to deliver better software, faster and how they do it.
Sallyann Freudenberg takes some very different slants on the psychology of programming and explores how each of them might be better supported: cognitive, autistic, introverted / extraverted.
Sean Owen introduces Spark, Scala and random decision forests, and demonstrates the process of analyzing a real-world data set with them.
Simon Metson approaches the problem of evolving a data system; some patterns and anti-patterns both technical (polyglot systems, lambda architectures) and organisational (data silos, lava layers).
Dave McCrory talks about what is Data Gravity, how it affects performance and portability and why these effects are amplified when there are larger volumes of data.
Emily Green is taking a look at how SoundCloud uses Cassandra. She describes a couple of Cassandra instances, from the point of view of the products and functionality they support.
Amy Phillips explains how the core principles can be used to drive process change and how their team removed many of the delays and frustrations from their release process.
Rachel Laycock focuses on the architecture of an application, addressing patterns such as microservices and evolutionary architecture, which can speed up delivery.
Dan Glegg presents the tools that Riot has developed to deliver user interfaces as a service.
Omer Shapira introduces HTTP/2 (and SPDY), exploring the impact the protocol has on application design, and telling the story of LinkedIn adopting SPDY on its network infrastructure.