Tom Collings, Dustin Ruehle talk about the benefits of generating a tile in CF, the criteria used to decide whether a tile is best for an organization, demoing tile generation and maintenance.
Ryan Lane talks about the concepts and tooling for wrangling identity, access management, and secrets (passwords, ssl certificates, access tokens, etc.) in cloud services.
Tom Adams outlines the problems faced when building small services, and how using a good type system can help, introducing Finch and highlighting how it addresses these concerns.
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.
Astrid Atkinson discusses approaches to making sure systems and organizations can support continuous innovation, from breaking systems into microservices to engineering for organizational resilience.
Tony Printezis presents how services are deployed and monitored at Twitter, the benefits of using a custom-built JVM, and the challenges of the use of the JVM in an environment like Twitter.
Monish Unni discusses how E*Trade’s disparate services are stitched together using RabbitMQ (AMQP protocol) and Spring Proxies to form the enablement tier to provide data to Zipkin.
Guillaume Laforge talks about APIs, how Groovy and Rest services interact, and how to test such APIs with Spock to be “Enterprisey".
Scott Frederick and Craig introduce the capabilities provided by Spring Cloud Services and demonstrate how it makes simple work of deploying cloud native applications to Cloud Foundry.
Jeff Brown presents Grails 3, which includes a lot of features and functionality related to building RESTful services.
Ransom Richardson presents the Talko service architecture, its implementation and operation in the cloud, why they are using Erlang for it and key things learned along the way.
Anil Madhavapeddy describes how to design and build "deploy-and-forget" cloud services that are specialized into unikernels, single-address space virtual machines.