Super exciting next meetup of Redis London! We will have Chris Lamb from Debian and Jonny Glancy from the BBC over to talk about how they use Redis!
18:30 Doors + Pizza
19:00 Chris Lamb: why it's a terrible, terrible idea to do "git clone && make && src/redis-server" in production
19:30 Jonny Glancy (BBC): How Redis powers BBC Online’s biggest pages.
20:30 Pieter Cailliau: Search faster, with Redisearch!
~20:30 Drinks + Networking
Please sign up on Skillsmatter ( https://skillsmatter.com/meetups/10953-how-redis-powers-the-bbc-website-redis-debian-packages-and-redisearch) so they know how many people to expect.
Chris Lamb: why it's a terrible, terrible idea to do "git clone && make && src/redis-server" in production
Running "make && make install" in production? This talk will
patiently and humourously explain to those sections of the
community who insist upon hitting operations problems solved
Bio: Currently Project Leader of the Debian GNU/Linux project, Chris is a freelance programmer, author of dozens of free-software projects and contributor to 100s of others. @lolamby.
Jonnie Glacy: How Redis powers BBC Online’s biggest pages.
Redis is so much more than a cache. The BBC uses Redis to orchestrate the creation and dynamic update of web pages that are accessed by millions of users every day. This talk looks at how Redis works in production at scale, as a cache, queue and data store.
Bio: Jonnie is a tech lead for the BBC in Media City. He leads a team building an advanced web and API platform that allows the BBC to efficiently create rich, high-volume websites.
Pieter Cailliau: Search faster, with Redisearch!
Bio: Pieter is part of the Solutions Architect team of RedisLabs based in London. He holds a MSc in Computer Science from Ghent University, where he wrote a distinguished thesis on time-based graph models. Prior to joining RedisLabs, Pieter used to work for Neo4j and was an instanceof Software Engineer at TomTom, the world’s leader in location and navigation software. @cailliaup