Demos from dynaTrace, Firebug, YSlow, and Page Speed.
dynaTrace software Inc.
dynaTrace is the innovator and emerging leader in application performance management (APM). The company offers the only continuous APM system on the market – one that can monitor all transactions at all times and one that is used by all key contributors to application performance – architects, development, test and production. More than 200 customers including Sears, Pershing, Renault, Zappos, BBVA, Fidelity, and Thomson Reuters use dynaTrace’s patent pending technology to gain deep visibility into application performance, identify problems sooner and reduce the mean time to repair issues by 90%. Leading companies rely on dynaTrace to proactively prevent performance problems from happening and quickly resolve those that do occur – saving time, money and resources.
Andreas Grabner has been helping companies improve their application performance for 15+ years. He is a regular contributor within Web Performance and DevOps communities and a prolific speaker at user groups and conferences around the world. Reach him at @grabnerandi
John J. Barton is the manager of Interaction Science, an IBM Almaden
Research group specializing in fundamentals of human-computer
interaction (HCI) technologies, especially multi-device interaction.
Interaction Science studies users, invents new techniques and technology,
then validates progress by scientific tests with real users. Current
projects in my group include text input on handheld devices, integration
of information across devices via instant messaging, adapting web
pages for mobile devices, and extending web debugging to support more
dynamic applications and environments.
John has 21 years of experience in industrial research with over 60
publications in the diverse fields of ubiquitious and mobile
computing, compiler technology and programming languages, physics of
electron scattering, and chemistry on surfaces. After early work in
quantum chemistry at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena CA, he got
his MS in Applied Physics at Caltech and moved to Berkeley. There he
worked at the Lawrence Berkeley Lab and got his PhD at UC Berkeley.
John joined the Physics department at IBM Watson to work on
Photoelectron Holography, moving to Computer Science in 1991 to work
on C++ compilers and co-author a book, “Advanced C++”, with Lee
Nackman. John managed the Jikes Java Research Virtual Machine team
until 1998 when he moved to HP Labs Palo Alto where he was part of the
Cooltown web-based ubiquitious computing project. When he isn’t
playing computer games with his sons or working on his deck, he
During Bryan’s time at Google, he has contributed to various projects that make the web faster, including Shared Dictionary Compression over HTTP, optimizing web servers to better utilize HTTP, and most recently, the Page Speed web performance tool. Prior to working on web performance, Bryan was the first full time engineer on the Google TV Ads team, where he helped to build some of Google’s TV ad auction and video management systems.
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