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Millions of people have had the opportunity to cast a vote online over the last decade. From North America to Australia, all of them have something in common: they trust Java and open source. The new online voting solutions deeply rely on Java EE full stack and open source tools to meet all the requirements of an important event such as an election. Come to this session to learn why governments prefer open source over proprietary solutions, including well-known trendy technologies such as Apache TomEE, Docker, or Apache Mesos.
Alex Soto Bueno, Software Engineer, CloudBees
Alex is a software engineer architect at Scytl Secure Electronic Voting. He is a passionate of Java world and he believes in the open source software model. Alex is the creator of NoSQLUnit project and team member of Arquillian, Asciidoctor and Apache TomEE. He is a member of JSR374 (Java API for JSON Processing) Expert Group and curator of lordofthejars.com. Currently Alex is co-writing a book for Manning (Arquillian in Action) and he is an international speaker presenting his talks at software conferences like Devoxx, Codemotion, JavaLand, JavaZone or GeeCon.
Are you looking to join a company that’s as passionate about software engineering as you are?
Here at Capgemini we work with some of the world’s largest brands, on some of the most interesting and complex projects, and recognise that our leading-edge software engineering capability is central to our success.
We are looking to grow our talented team and are recruiting enthusiastic Software Engineers at all levels for Java Integration; Web Platforms; DevOps; Mobile Development; Microsoft and UX/UI Design.
Hear from some of our current engineers and find out what they have to say about life at Capgemini.
DevOps is short for “working together to do continuous delivery.” Too bad many are worried about the “together” part and like to say that DevOps is a “culture.” Really? A fast-paced project without stress or finger-pointing, tight but achievable deadlines, interesting technical challenges. This is not culture; it’s what we want as developers! Continuous delivery is the cool way to do it! Sometimes we need to be pirates in our projects. Scout ahead, jump through hoops, do what needs to be done. That’s what this presentation is about: real practical advice, examples, and tricks you can use today in your Java project to get your team into the same boat: DevOps. Don’t miss this session if you are serious about changing your Java project for the better.
Bruno Souza, Developer, ToolsCloud
The Brazilian JavaMan, the Guy with the Flag, Bruno Souza is a Java Developer and Open Source Evangelist at Summa Technologies, and a Cloud Expert at ToolsCloud. Nurturing developer communities is a personal passion, and Bruno worked actively with Java, NetBeans, Open Solaris, OFBiz, and many other open source communities. As founder and coordinator of SouJava (The Java Users Society), one of the world’s largest Java User Groups, Bruno leaded the expansion of the Java movement in Brazil. Founder of the Worldwide Java User Groups Community, Bruno helped the creation and organization of hundreds of JUGs worldwide. A Java Developer since the early days, Bruno participated in some of the largest Java projects in Brazil. Bruno is also Director of the Open Source Initiative (OSI), President of the innovation-focused Campus Party Institute, and Coordinator of Nuvem, the Cloud Computing Lab of LSI/USP. When not in front of a computer, Bruno enjoys time with his family in a little hideout near São Paulo. An amateur in many things — photographer, puppeteer, father — he strives to be good in some of them.
Edson Yanaga, Software Craftsman, SouJava
Edson Yanaga is a Software Craftsman. He considers his craft more than a job: it’s his life’s purpose. Frequent speaker on International conferences talking about Java, ALM, Cloud Computing, DevOps and Software Craftsmanship. Agile early-adopter and practitioner since 2004, he’s also an Open Source user, advocate and developer. Currently he uses his skills as a Technical Lead at Produtec Informática and as a Principal Consultant at Ínsula Tecnologia in projects involving Cloud Computing and Distributed Systems and Services. Edson is also a post-graduate professor in several institutions. He holds several certifications (7), begin the majority of them dedicated to the Java Platform.
Thermasoft consulting develops thermal analysis software, offers thermofluids consultations and design of thermal systems. The analysis software is based on years of research and development in the field of thermofluids and power generation engineering. Our experience, expertise and latest technology, provide our clients the edge they require to stay ahead in a competitive market. By making use of simulation and model validation software tools, it allows us to conduct cost effective designs and selection software.
The software is cloud based and thus can be accessed from any computer. We offer anything from a generic package to a focused, customized package. Multiple levels of complexity are offered from a selection tool for a sales engineer to the highest level of detail for a design engineer.
Developing concurrent and/or distributed applications often involves choosing between productivity and scalability: do I use easy-to-understand paradigms that don’t provide maximal throughput, or do I create complex and fast code that’s difficult to understand and maintain? This session introduces Akka, which was designed to eliminate the need to make this choice by adopting the actor concurrency model found in other languages such as Erlang and bringing it to the JVM. It is designed to both scale up (by using multiple cores or CPUs on a single machine) and out (by distributing work among multiple VMs) and to support both via configuration and automatic VM clustering rather than code changes. It is also open source, under the Apache V2 license.
What should you consider when selecting your first software programming language? Should you start with Java or C#? How about Python vs PHP. Maybe you should start with Object C. This video discusses the rules to consider when selecting your first programming language.