New Relic One is an observability platform built to help engineers create more perfect software. From monoliths to serverless, you can instrument everything, then analyse, troubleshoot, and optimise your entire software stack. All from one place.
Tooling Up: Contract testing with Pact
Featuring András Bubics
Pact facilitates a workflow allowing testing & verification to happen on each side independently, ensuring that things can be deployed together. Join András Bubics to understand how you can speed up dev & deploy and abolish end-to-end tests.testing testing-tools
Patterns for a Successful Cloud Native Transformation
Featuring Pini Reznik
The way an organisation leads cloud native transformation can differ from one company to another. In this talk, Pini Reznik will discuss how culture can help you lead a successful cloud native transformation.cloud cloudnative transofrmation architecture
Connecting the dots - building and structuring a functional application in Scala
Featuring Jakub Kozłowski
Functional programming relies on building programs from orthogonal, composable blocks. That's likely one of the reasons why full-blown application frameworks haven't gained much traction in the functional ecosystem.
However, we still need to structure our code and wire up our applications in a...scala
Resource Analysis with Refinement Types
Featuring Niki Vazou
Liquid Haskell is an extension of Haskell’s Type system that allows annotating types with refinement predicates. It’s great for ensuring the correctness of your code, but it can also be used to improve the performance of your code.
If you track your resources then Liquid Haskell can be used to...haskell
Phoenix LiveView: Building Scalable Web Single Page Apps Doesn't Have to Hurt
Featuring Bruce Tate
Meet Phoenix LiveView, the Elixir-based programming environment for Phoenix. The author of Programming Phoenix LiveView and LiveView trainer will walk you through how the programming model works.web liveview phoenix
A History of Enterprise Monads
Featuring Lars Hupel
The early 2010’s were exciting times for Scala. The language & ecosystem started to professionalize, both from a technical (binary compatibility) and a community point of view (many conferences were started). Not too long after Lightbend – then Typesafe – was founded, I registered the...