Uber will be hosting a book signing for Production-Ready Microservices. This event is invite-only and is only open to Uber employees.
I'll be a featured speaker at the 2017 Microservices Practitioner Summit.
From the website: The Microservices Practitioner Summit is a twice-annual forum of pragmatic advice from microservices practitioners who have adopted microservices at scale at leading tech companies. No theory, just best practices from the real world.
Tickets are selling out quickly - get yours here
I will be giving a keynote on microservice architecture as the latest lecture in Booz Allen Hamilton's Distinguished Speaker Series.
Note: This event is invite-only and only open to employees.
I'll be running a tutorial on how to design your own production-readiness requirements at Software Architecture Conference NY this April. Learn more and register for the conference here: http://conferences.oreilly.com/software-architecture/sa-ny/public/schedule/detail/57365
I'll be running a 40-minute session on production-ready microservices at Software Architecture Conference NY this April. Read more and register here: http://conferences.oreilly.com/software-architecture/sa-ny/public/schedule/detail/57366
I'm very excited to be speaking at O'Reilly's Software Architecture Conference this November in San Francisco on one of my favorite topics: microservice standardization. Here's an excerpt from the conference website:
"The adoption of microservice architecture brings a considerable amount of freedom to developers, freedom to make their own decisions about language, architecture, development tools, and the like. While this romantic idealization of microservice architecture is true in principle, not all microservices are created equal, nor should they be. To build a sustainable microservice ecosystem, one in which microservices interact with one another seamlessly, we need to hold our microservices to a set of very high architectural standards.
In this session, Susan Fowler introduces seven principles of microservice standardization that are general enough to apply to every microservice at every company, yet specific enough to be quantifiable and produce measurable results. Every microservice, she claims, must be stable, reliable, scalable, fault-tolerant, performant, monitored, and documented. She dives into the requirements associated with each standard, and shows how they work together to produce highly available and sustainable microservice ecosystems."
Download my slides here