Engineering the Future of Software
16–18 October 2017: Conference & Tutorials
18–19 October 2017: Training
London, UK

Schedule: Framework-Focused sessions

10:4512:15 Monday, 16 October 2017
Microservices, pros and cons
Location: Park Suite (St. James / Regents)
Drasko Draskovic (Mainflux), Janko Isidorovic (Mainflux)
Average rating: ***..
(3.36, 11 ratings)
IoT device management and multiprotocol messaging platforms demand specific architectural decisions and high-concurrency approaches due to the massive number of expected devices. Drasko Draskovic and Janko Isidorovic share an architecture, implementation, and testing procedures needed to create an industry-grade IoT platform based on microservices and Docker containers. Read more.
14:1515:05 Monday, 16 October 2017
Microservices, pros and cons
Location: Park Suite (St. James / Regents)
Kevin Hoffman (Capital One)
Average rating: ****.
(4.50, 14 ratings)
Microsoft finally has a truly open source, cross-platform development framework that is ideal for building cloud-native microservices: ASP.NET Core. Kevin Hoffman explains how to use ASP.NET Core to build immutable releases with Docker, address real-world concerns like configuration, security, and data access, and implement continuous integration and continuous delivery in the cloud. Read more.
10:4512:15 Tuesday, 17 October 2017
Scale
Location: King's Suite - Balmoral
Brian Sletten (Bosatsu Consulting)
Average rating: ***..
(3.29, 7 ratings)
Building successful machine learning implementations is only partially about the models and their predictive capabilities. Most toolkits and frameworks will hold your hand through a training phase, but operationalizing the results is up to you. Brian Sletten walks you through the necessary architecture and best practices for sustained, iterative production machine learning systems. Read more.
16:5017:40 Tuesday, 17 October 2017
Microservices, pros and cons
Location: King's Suite - Sandringham
Allard Buijze (AxonIQ)
Average rating: ***..
(3.60, 10 ratings)
Most discussions about implementing microservices start by evaluating the technical options and their challenges. However, the real business value is in functionality. Allard Buijze demonstrates how to build evolutionary microservices, starting with a single application that can be scaled out and distributed once the sensible boundaries are known. Read more.