All Software Architecture, All the Time
June 10-13, 2019
San Jose, CA

Event storming

Allen Holub (Holub Associates)
9:00am–10:30am Thursday, June 13, 2019
Average rating: ****.
(4.80, 10 ratings)

Who is this presentation for?

  • Engineers, architects, business analysts, and product owners

Level

Intermediate

What you'll learn

  • Learn what event storming is and how to do it

Description

More and more, Allen Holub has come to see event storming as a critically important tool in the architect’s palate. It’s a way to simultaneously collaborate with businesspeople to understand the problems that the business has to solve and develop an architecture for the solution.

Join Allen for an in-depth look at event storming and its underlying concepts (from DDD), as well as an extensive hands-on demo of the process. Along the way, you’ll discover the entities, bounded contexts, and events that are essential for an effective choreographed microservice (or reactive) architecture. You’ll come away from this talk with a solid understanding of how event storming works and how to apply it.

Photo of Allen Holub

Allen Holub

Holub Associates

Allen Holub is one of the country’s foremost software architects and Agile-transformation consultants. Allen speaks internationally about all things Agile and software architecture and provides in-house training and consulting in those areas. He’s also an expert-level programmer, specializing in Swift, Java, and Web 2.0 applications and microservices. Allen can build highly dynamic websites (along the lines of Gmail) from front to back: both the frontend code—JavaScript, JQuery, Angular, HTML5, and CSS3—that runs in the browser and the backend code—Java, PHP, MySQL, Ruby, Mongo, C++, ZeroMQ, and EC2—that runs either on your server or in the cloud. Allen is widely published. His works include 10 books, hundreds of articles in publications ranging from Dr. Dobb’s Journal to IBM DeveloperWorks, and video classes for Agilitry.com (Agility with Allen), Pluralsight (Swift in Depth, Picturing Architecture, Object-Oriented Design), O’Reilly (Design Patterns in the Real World), and Lynda/LinkedIn.