Mark Pollack introduces Spring Cloud Data Flow enabling one to create pipelines for data ingestion, real-time analytics and data import/export, demoing apps that are deployed onto multiple runtimes.
Randy Krum explains how to use the power of data visualization to convey actionable insights to an audience, making data clear and memorable by showing the audience what the data means.
Pat Patterson and Ted Malaska talk about current and emerging data processing technologies, and the various ways of achieving "at least once" and "exactly once" timely data processing.
Michael Wise discusses the journey from having data integrated across an organization, to employing data science to make good use of it.
S Aerni, S Ramanujam and J Vawdrey present approaches and open source tools for wrangling and modeling massive datasets, scaling Java applications for NLP on MPP through PL/Java and much more.
Joseph Blomstedt presents ongoing work to build a new set of high performance data structures for Erlang, including both single process data structures as well as various concurrent data structures.
Joe Stein introduces Mesos and managing data services on it, presenting use cases for replacing classic solutions (like cold storage) with new functionality based on these technology.
Big Design Upfront was considered so evil in the early days of Agile that it acquired its own acronym. It’s time we relearned that great products start with asking the right questions.
Peter Lawrey discusses data-driven reactive systems, profiling latency distribution in such an environment, finding rare bugs, implementing resilience and monitoring.
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.
Peter Bourgon provides a practical introduction to Conflict-free Replicated Data Types (CRDTs) and describes a production CRDT system built at SoundCloud to serve several product features.