Vergangenes Meetup

Lightbend (Typesafe) in da House

Dieses Meetup liegt in der Vergangenheit

102 Personen haben teilgenommen

LogMeIn HQ

Paulay Ede u. 12. · Budapest

Wie du uns findest

Mind the Gap

Bild des Veranstaltungsortes

Details

Sziasztok!

A Lightbend (korábban TypeSafe) csapata Budapestre érkezik! A zsúfolt program ellenére, többen beleegyeztek, hogy előadást tartsanak nekünk.

Christopher Hunt: "Reactive Microservices"
Lutz Hünhken: All about ... Pattern matching.

Részletek lásd lenn az angol verzióban.

Köszönjük Varga Endrének az előadók idecsalogatását és a szervezést!

Ez egy angol nyelvű esemény lesz.

Az helyszínt a LogMeIn biztosítja. Köszönjük nekik a lehetőséget!

Időpont: 2016 Március 2. Szerda
Cím: LogMeIn HQ. 1061. Paulay Ede u. 12.

Üdv.Péter

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Hello Everyone,

I'm happy to inform you, that the Lightbend (formerly Typesafe) team is about to visit Budapest.
Despite of their busy program, some of them agreed to hold a presentation for us.

Reactive Microservices
by Christopher Hunt

There’s been too much talk and not enough code when it comes to microservices. This talk corrects that by illustrating some patterns when crafting real microservices and features a live demonstration of deploying and managing them. The Reactive Manifesto is applied.

http://www.reactivemanifesto.org/

Christopher is a senior engineer at Lightbend and the technical lead for ConductR, a Reactive Application Manager that lets Operations conveniently deploy and manage microservices across a cluster of machines. Christopher was also a former member of the Play framework team and instigated sbt-web; a technology that brings web development concerns to sbt. Prior to Lightbend Christopher worked in R&D at the SpringSource division of VMware, now known as Pivotal. Christopher brings 30 years of development experience to Lightbend.

Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Pattern Matching* (*But Were Afraid to Ask)
by Lutz Hünhken

Pattern Matching is a great and very popular feature in Scala - yet many are quite unsure about how it works exactly. What can I match on? How efficient is it? What do case classes have to do with it? What's an extractor? What's the deal with unapply and unapplySeq? And what exactly is the role of "::" or "+:" when matching sequences? If I build my own extractors, what exactly goes in, what comes out? This is an entry level talk for developers who'd like to look "under the hood" of pattern matching, and who haven't written their own extractors yet.

Lutz is a Solutions Architect at Lightbend. He has worked in professional software development since 1997 and successfully deployed major web applications for clients in different fields (retail, logistics, hospitality, finance). His current focus is on the development of reactive applications – responsive, scalable, resilient systems – with Scala, Akka and Play.

The venue is provided by LogMeIn. Thank You!

Address: LogMeIn HQ. 1061 Paulay Ede u. 12.
Date: 2. March 2016, Wednesday

Thank Endre Varga for persuading the presenters!

This is an English speaking event.

Regards,Peter