Ross Mason discusses enterprise mashups, what they are and how to use them by applying a number of patterns, such as FeedFactory, Super Search, and Pipeline, in order to find new ways to benefit from existing enterprise data.
Dylan Schiemann presents the current status of web development engulfed in lots of frameworks, languages, and browsers, advising on choosing the right technologies to secure the future of a web application.
After an introduction to XMPP, Jack Moffitt presents Strophe, a library for writing XMPP clients, and he demonstrates sample code showing how to program against it.
Dion Hinchcliffe presents the technologies making WOA possible: RESTful services, linked data ecosystems, mashups, cloud computing, open APIs, and productivity-oriented software development models, exploring the best lessons, design patterns and practices the web industry provides.
Dirk Willem discusses the changes underway at the BBC, a top 5 destination in the UK. The changes focus on replacing static HTML with dynamic technologies, web/2.0 and social networking, empowering the creative staff to better communicate with their audience. Also covered: techniques used to achieve massive scaling and coping with transaction speeds that exceed relational database capabilities.
Jay Parikh will discuss various aspects of the software and systems that make up the Ning platform. Ning powers over 500,000 social networks and is one of the fastest growing Internet sites. Ning is a platform that allows anyone to establish their own social network site. Jay discusses the constraints that must be satisfied by the platform, the architectural basics, the API, and the future.
This presentation is a collection of five fifteen-minute mini-keynotes (called post-it notes) presented at the Glue conference in Denver, 2009. All presentations focused on aspects of "gluing together" web applications, with Fulkerson talking about WOA, and most of the others presenting various ideas about identity and sharing / assuring identity across sites and applications.
In this keynote, Mitch Kapor, looks back at disruptive technologies, like the PC, and derives insights which he then uses to project a possible future for the Web, including the "social web," 'data scarcity and data abundance," and "startups on the cheap.
This session takes a comprehensive look the "Web as Platform," implications for software architecture and innovations and ideas that are just now being fully appreciated. Changing concepts of system design and the discipline and practice of software architecture, that architects and technical leads must know today are addressed in this far ranging discussion.
In this presentation filmed during QCon SF 2008, Jonathan Trevor presents two Yahoo! technologies: Pipes and Y! Query Language (YQL). Both technologies can be used to process data obtained from various sources, but while Pipes is limited to Yahoo web services, YQL can process many types of data.
In his presentation, recorded at QCon San Francisco, MuleSource architect Dan Diephouse explores ways to use the Atom Publishing Protocol (AtomPub) when building services in a RESTful way. He explains when to use and when to avoid using AtomPub, highlights its advantages, and shows where it doesn't provide a generic solution.
An Ajax application can go for several hours without leaving the original page. In this talk, Dave Crane explores ways to apply design patterns to the client tier, and how the use of patterns compares with the server-side. He examines the tension between maintaining server-control and delegating control to the client, and looks at the pros and cons of each architecture with real-world examples.