This month's tech talk is brought to you by The Zebra (https://www.thezebra.com/about/). The Zebra is the nation's most comprehensive comparison website for car insurance quotes, giving drivers instant access to the massive car insurance market, and saving drivers hundreds of dollars per year.
Jessica Ross is a senior software engineer at The Zebra, but is actually a well-crafted Twitter bot. In her spare time, she enjoys powerlifting, electronics, art, and trolling Reddit.
Concurrency vs Parallelism; Processes vs. Threads.
We'll start by taking a deep dive into these concepts with examples of strengths and pitfalls of each, as well as introduce event loops along the way. We'll then show a practical application using the web framework Tornado in Python 3, discussing examples of both the capabilities and potential drawbacks using this asynchronous networking library.
This event is intended for all women (trans and cis), trans men, and genderqueer folks who are interested in attending, as well as their guests.
Pizza and drinks sponsored by The Zebra.
The east side entrance of the building is closed for construction, so even though the address is 98 San Jacinto Blvd, attendees can navigate to 29 Brazos St. and enter by the red awning next to Forthright (a restaurant). Text Mansi at[masked] if you have any issues finding the entrance.
98 San Jacinto Blvd #2000
Code of Conduct for Women Who Code Events
WWCode is a non-profit organization dedicated to inspiring women to excel in technology careers. We are committed to our mission statement and equally committed to providing a harassment-free experience for everyone regardless of gender, gender identity and expression, sexual orientation, ability, physical appearance, body size, race, ethnicity, age, religion, socioeconomic status, caste or creed. We do not tolerate harassment of event participants in any form. Event participants violating these rules may be sanctioned or expelled permanently, at the discretion of the event organizers, which in most cases are members of the WWCode leadership team.
Forms of Harassment and Discrimination
Forms of harassment include sexual language and imagery, sexist, racist, and exclusionary jokes, and acts that insult or belittle other event attendees in any way. These are unacceptable at any and all WWCode events. Other forms of harassment and discriminatory behavior include, but are not limited to: offensive verbal comments related to gender, gender identity and expression, sexual orientation, ability, physical appearance, body size, race, ethnicity, religion, socioeconomic status, caste or creed; sexual images in public spaces; deliberate intimidation; stalking; following; unwarranted photography or recording; sustained disruption of event programming; inappropriate physical contact; and unwelcome sexual attention. Participants asked to stop any harassing behavior are expected to immediately comply and may be removed from the event without warning by any member of WWCode leadership. Participants are expected to comply with the WWCode Code of Conduct at all event venues.
Consequences for Harassment and Discrimination
If a participant engages in behavior which is harassing or discriminatory in any way, the event organizers or WWCode leadership may take any action they deem appropriate. These actions include, but are not limited to, issuing a warning or expulsion from all future events. If a warning or expulsion is issued, WWCode leadership may elect to share this information with directors from any network that the participant joins in the future.
Slack sign up (https://docs.google.com/a/academicworks.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSfhijux9e9xRE3Djbc_RheYoYQ7C7UpdHuIl58wlgvjLFA0Iw/viewform)