Oliver Gould discusses Finagle, a library providing a uniform model for handling failure at the communications layer, enabling Twitter to fail, safely and often.
Christina Camilleri talks about how social engineering can be used in conjunction with technical attacks to create sophisticated and destructive attack chains and shares some real world war stories.
Eben Halford takes a look at what makes teams different from groups, the structures that enable teams, team motivation, intervention models and the role of social capital in facilitating teams.
Janet Wiener discusses using a data pipeline and graphic visualizations to extract and analyze the Chorus – the aggregated, anonymized voice of the people communicating on Facebook - in real time.
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.
Karthik Ramasamy presents the design and implementation of Heron, the new de facto stream data processing engine at Twitter. Ramasamy shares Twitter’s experience of running Heron in production.
Yasuo Hosotani presents how the Agile Tour Osaka has been organized without face-to-face or online meetings but only by using “Like” on Facebook.
Craig Walls discusses how to use Spring Social, Spring Boot, and Spring Integration to expand the reach of an application to those services, effectively injecting the app into their social graph.
Christina Camilleri shows how social engineering can change the way security is woven into testing, operations, and development workflows to better secure code against human threats.
Evelina Gabasova explains how to run a social network analysis on Twitter and how to use data science tools to find out more about followers.
Dustin Getz,Daniel Miladinov demonstrate using Facebook React to build a CRUD editor, highlighting React's application of functional programming and immutability to manage complex application state.