Apache Ignite® is a horizontally scalable, fault-tolerant distributed in-memory computing platform for building real-time applications that can process terabytes of data with in-memory speed. Feathercast speaks with Dmitriy Pavlov to learn more about what that means.
Apache OFBiz is a suite of business applications flexible enough to be used across any industry. Swapnil Mane tells us some more about what that means, and what’s changed since we did the last OFBiz Feathercast back in 2006.
At ApacheCon North America, ASF Vice President of Community Development Sharan Fogawill be leading the Community Track. Listen to our Feathercast interview with Sharan and learn more about what to expect from the track. Be sure to read Sharan’s Community Track Q&A on the Apache blog here.
At ApacheCon Europe, ASF Vice President of Community Development Sharan Fogawill be leading the Community Track. Listen to our Feathercast interview with Sharan and learn more the track and what to expect from it. Be sure to read Sharan’s Community Track Q&A on the Apache blog here.
CHAOSS stands for Community Health Analytics Open Source Software and recently at CHAOSSCon EU in Brussels, we spoke briefly to Brian Proffitt, one of the CHAOSS Board members and also Senior Principal Community Architect for Open Source and Standards team at Red Hat. He tells us why it’s important for metrics to tell a story, why previous metrics may not have been as impartial as people would want, and why increased mailing list traffic could indicate a potential community crisis!
Diversity, When Not Playing Life on Easy – Nick Burch
Diversity and inclusion are becoming hot topics within our open source communities and industry, but for those of us “playing life on easy”, the subject and impact can be harder to “get”.
Like many people who used to play life on easy, I’ve had some blind spots around diversity and inclusion. I only discovered these through working on projects, communities and support at the ASF, and by moving to a new country!
Now it is my mission to help others see the light, learn for themselves, and through that build better open source communities. I’ll be sharing what I learnt, giving resources, and specific takeaway actions.
Good code isn’t enough for a successful open source project. First of all, only you know how to use what you’ve made. Maybe it’s time for a little UI and UX help? At the very least some documentation! Next, how is anyone else going to find what you’ve created? And that’s only the beginning. Ruth Suehle, manager of Red Hat’s Open Source and Standards community leadership team, will take you through examples of the best and the worst, from projects large and small, to help you see what you need beyond your code to build a successful open source project and community.