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.
David Simons introduces microservices as a developer's API tool, discussing why and when makes sense to use them, and the tools that make it easy to deal with a microservices architecture.
Leonard Garvey and Louis Simoneau discuss how to decompose a monolith, architectural and integration patterns to avoid creating a monolith, and useful patterns and tools along the way.
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.
David Greenberg discusses how Two Sigma was able to scale up their research to harness tens of thousands of CPUs and the challenges faced.
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.
Jessica Kerr introduces Elm, focusing on its architecture: how it overturns what is essential in object-oriented and even back-end functional programming.
Phil Calçado talks about the patterns and techniques DigitalOcean has used over the years to migrate from a monolithic architecture to SOA and microservices.
Saul Caganoff discusses the different use cases for API consumption and the technical affordances API designers can provide to support those use cases.
Anne Currie talks about the architectural impact of containers, and what modern container schedulers mean for resilience, redundancy and server density.
Brandon Philips describes how bringing containers, schedulers, and distributed systems together will create more reliable and greatly more trusted server infrastructures.
Alan Ngai and Premal Shah discuss best practices on monitoring distributed real-time data processing frameworks and how DevOps can gain control and visibility over these data pipelines.