Rachel Reese talks about the lessons she has learned at Jet.com on their way to developing the platform and how they’ve schooled themselves on what works and what doesn't for F# and microservices.
Anthony McCulley describes The Home Depot’s first year with Cloud Foundry, adopting the platform, scaling to hundreds of developers across multiple data centers, and mistakes made along the way.
Christopher Grant and Eric Johnson talk about Home Depot's experience in piloting Spring apps running in Pivotal Cloud Foundry on top of Google Cloud Platform.
Marcus Frodin discusses a few failures he has overseen at Spotify, deriving a framework of how to think about and evaluate what worked and what didn’t, and how to get more of the things that did.
Luke Kosewski describes Flow, how it adds value to a microservice architecture, what preconditions must be met for such a recovery mechanism to succeed, and tells the story of a 2015 Q4 outage.
Peter Mounce discusses CD at JUST EAT, covering package contracts, feature toggling, team sizes and responsibility, AWS AutoScaling, ELB, CloudFormation, build scripts for server images, etc..
Josh Long looks at how high performance organizations like Ticketmaster, Alibaba, and Netflix make short work of that complexity with Spring Boot and Spring Cloud.
Stefanie Schirmer talks about the case study of building an API-first architecture at Etsy, why they built it, the tools used, the mistakes made and the lessons learnt along the way.
Ryan McKergow discusses how others have implemented scaled retrospectives, what worked and what didn’t work for his company, sharing tips on how to run scaled retrospectives and avoid wasting time.
Cameron Gough discusses Australia Post’s three phases of growth, the hurdles met, the solutions found, learnings, and the techniques that helped them grow, scale and change the organization.
Evan Broder talks about how Stripe has designed the systems to speed up the development process and how the software infrastructure in their API enables the next tech companies to build faster.
Matt Ranney talks about Uber’s growth and how they’ve embraced microservices. This has led to an explosion of new services, crossing over 1,000 production services in early March 2016.