Neville Li and Igor Maravić cover the evolution of Spotify’s event delivery system, discussing lessons learned moving it into the cloud using Scio, a high level Scala API for the Dataflow SDK.
Andrew Noonan walks through the evolution of the Uber Developer Platform, the launch of Trip Experiences, and the future of the Uber platform.
Steve McDonald and Mark Landeryou talk about the dangers of taking shortcuts when the going gets tough and the level of discipline required to get the most out of adopting Agile.
Brennan Saeta talks about aspects of Coursera’s architecture that enable them to rapidly build sophisticated features for their learning platform, the use of containers and security-related issues.
Stephen Godwin describes how the BBC integrated its broadcast systems with AWS, how Video Factory is built around a microservices architecture that uses both REST and SQS.
Jamshid Mahdavi explains how WhatsApp has developed their server components, the deployment processes, and how they monitor, alert, and repair the inevitable failures in a billion-users service.
Brett Adam shares how Zendesk built an API-first company and some tips and tricks learned "from the field" on how to build an API that developers love.
Mike Reyes and Mary Cole discuss the reasons for selecting Eclipse and RCP, how the move was made, challenges encountered during this move, and the benefits that have resulted from this change.
Peter Bakas presents in detail how Netflix has used Kafka, Samza, Docker, and Linux to implement a multi-tenant pipeline processing 700B events/day in the Amazon AWS cloud.
Rachel Davies shares how Unruly keeps their values alive and kicking by employing passionate people. Unruly has grown from a tiny startup to global organisation, being recently acquired by News.
Sam Adams talks about testing at LMAX Exchange, extending functional tests into live monitoring of production through isolation, and moving fast through incremental delivery, quality and automation.
Chris Rasmussen discusses NGA's open source strategy, how contributing to open source is changing government partnerships, and the agency's cultural pivot toward a more unclassified future.