In this GDC 2018 talk, Spiderweb Software’s Jeff Vogel presents a retrospective on his company’s history and how they’ve managed to stay in the game-making business since 1994.
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When you look around, there are a lot of leaders recommended for software development. We have the functional manager and the project manager, the scrum master and the black belt, the product owner and the customer-on-site, the technical leader and the architect, the product manager and the chief engineer.
Clearly that’s too many leaders. So how many leaders should there be, what should they do, what shouldn’t they do, and what skills do they need?
This will be a presentation and discussion of leadership roles in software development — what works, what doesn’t and why.
Speaker: Mary Poppendieck
Mary Poppendieck started her career as a process control programmer, moved on to manage the IT department of a manufacturing plant, and then ended up in product development, where she was both a product champion and department manager.
Mary considered retirement 1998, but instead found herself managing a government software project where she first encountered the word “waterfall.” When Mary compared her experience in successful software and product development to the prevailing opinions about how to manage software projects, she decided the time had come for a new paradigm. She wrote the award-winning book Lean Software Development: An Agile Toolkit in 2003 to explain how the lean principles from manufacturing offer a better approach to software development.
Over the past six years, Mary has found retirement elusive as she lectures and teaches classes with her husband Tom. Based on their on-going learning, they wrote a second book, Implementing Lean Software Development: From Concept to Cash in 2006. A popular writer and speaker, Mary continues to bring fresh perspectives to the world of software development.
Speaker: Tom Poppendieck
Tom Poppendieck has 25 years of experience in computing including eight years of work with object technology. His modeling and mentoring skills are rooted in his experience as a physics professor. His early work was in IT infrastructure, product development, and manufacturing support, and evolved to consulting project assignments in healthcare, logistics, mortgage banking, and travel services.
Tom led the development of a world-class product data management practice for a major commercial avionics manufacturer that reduced design to production transition efforts from 6 months to 6 weeks. He also led the technical architecture team for very large national and international Baan and SAP implementations.
Tom Poppendieck is an enterprise analyst and architect, and an agile process mentor. He focuses on identifying real business value and enabling product teams to realize that value. Tom specializes in understanding customer processes and in effective collaboration of customer, development and support specialists to maximize development efficiency, system flexibility, and business value.
Tom is co-author of the book Lean Software Development: An Agile Toolkit, published in 2003, and its sequel, Implementing Lean Software Development: From Concept to Cash, published in 2006.
We present Magic Lantern, a free open software add-on for Canon DSLR cameras, that offers increased functionality aimed mainly at DSLR pro and power users. It runs alongside Canon’s own firmware and introduces to consumer-grade DSLRs features usually only found in professional high-end digital (cinema) cameras.
With downloads in excess of half a million and tens of thousands of registered users, Magic Lantern has become one of the largest examples of collaborative efforts of users hoping to get the most out of their devices… by hacking them. Being a free, open source non-commercial project developed by enthusiasts, Magic Lantern is not endorsed by Canon in any way. Apart from giving an introduction of the project and it’s collaborative structure, the talk will present a live demonstration of Magic Lantern, focusing mainly on DSLR video work, it’s challenges, and practical day-to-day use of the unique functionality offered by Magic Lantern, like RAW 2.5k 14 bit video recording and workflow, live audio monitoring, as well as display enhancements like focus peaking, zebras, histogram and waveform assist tools. Although the talk will focus on compatible Canon cameras, it will present a solid, practical overview for any user interested in both the positive and negative aspects of using modern DSLR cameras for professional video and cinematography work.
Speaker: Michael Zöller
Event: 30th Chaos Communication Congress [30c3] by the Chaos Computer Club [CCC]
Location: Congress Centrum Hamburg (CCH); Am Dammtor; Marseiller Straße; 20355 Hamburg; Germany
Begin: Sat, 12/28/2013 14:00:00 +01:00