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.
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.
Tony Grout and Chris Matts share stories from their several year multi-company journey towards scaled agile, showing how to look at Agile from an organizational perspective and not through tools.
Peter Bourgon presents some of the idioms, design patterns, and practices that have proven themselves developing successful, scalable, and sustainable code using Go.
Neha Narkhede explains how Apache Kafka was designed to support capturing and processing distributed data streams by building up the basic primitives needed for a stream processing system.
Manuel Fahndrich describes how they tackled one particular resource allocation aspect of Google Cloud Dataflow pipelines - horizontal scaling of worker pools as a function of pipeline input rate.
Ben Hall shares his experience working with Docket for development, testing and deployment into production, discussing scalability, resource management, security and other related issues.
Ian Cooper looks at Service Discovery and Clustering approaches and tools, and shows .NET developers how to work with tools such as Serf, Consul, and Zookeeper.
Dean Leffingwell describes the values, principles and practices of the Scaled Agile Framework, how it is delivering faster time-to-market, more engagement, higher quality, and increased productivity.
Mark Lines keynotes on the Disciplined Agile Delivery (DAD) framework, scaling an Agile strategy, and practices for successfully scaling Agile.
Mike Breeze and Ma Qiang share the story of a distributed team and its Agile transformation, placing individuals and interactions over processes and tools and avoiding the dark side of Agile.
CONTENT IN THIS BOX PROVIDED BY OUR SPONSOR
Synthetic and Real User Monitoring: Complementary solutions for holistic monitoring.
Measure end user performance with valuable insights by combining active and passive monitoring.
Website uptime monitoring: Adding value to your services.
Offer uptime monitoring as a complementary service to your customers to nurture deeper trust and client loyalty.
Web hosting issues and solutions.
Be an efficient Web Hosting Service Provider by eliminating the issues that hinder a good Web Hosting environment.
Optimize response time as a means to drive traffic to your website.
Reduce the load time of your web pages, keep track of your website performance and ensure that your business does not lose a customer.