* Note: these are annotated slides aimed at making it easy to read and follow along with what I said during the session. The video will cover demos and the original unannotated deck.
We just finished the first O'Reilly Software Architecture Conference and the overwhelming most popular topic was microservices. Why all the hype about an architectural style? Microservices are the first...
I see a class of data are not well covered by existing standards. I call them "Infrastructure Secrets". Infrastructure Secrets are credentials or secrets that are commonly used to build or deploy applications and that they are often shared with third party services.
Dr. Sallyann Freudenberg talked about neuro-diversity in the work place at QCon London. Programming is a complex creative task, and Freudenberg explored a number of the techniques that programmers in general use to help them achieve it.
"Of the 4 letters in the ACID acronym, 3 of them have a different meaning than their equivalent in CAP. No wonder this is confusing. Also, the confusion does not only come from the overlaps in the wording, but in the necessity to go into the implementation details to understand the difference in a real-life concurrent application. In practice, this is one of the difficulties that had led many people (me included) to look at the ‘NoSQL’ world."
Centralized development is better than distributed. Test-driven development is better than conventional. Organizational structure can predict code quality. Hallmarks of conventional software-engineering wisdom have never been tested empirically—until now.
We've all seen them: Ambitious projects, starting out with grand visions, ending up as costly lessons in what not to do, leaving behind the ruins of promising paradigms, technologies, tools, and careers. But why do architecture approaches sometimes hurt instead of providing value? Why has "architect" become a negative term for some people? And what can we do to improve our own work? In this keynote, we'll look at some of the most common pitfalls that ensure you'll come up with a disaster, and discuss how they can be avoided.
It seems this week more SAFe related stuff than usual made it across my desk… some positive, some negative… some old, some new… but all asking the same fundamental questions. Is SAFe the savior of all things software development? Is SAFe really agile or merely the second coming of RUP? Will SAFe survive or be …
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