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ThoughtWorks embraces the individuality of the people in the organization and hence the opinions expressed in the blogs may contradict each other and also may not represent the opinions of ThoughtWorks.
Can you believe it’s that time already? It seems like yesterday I was writing the 2017 version of this post (we still have all of those books by the way). As ever, I’ve gotten a little excited with my book-buying and it’s not even mid-November yet. However, I haven’t bought a single other Christmas-related thing […]
I’ve allowed myself to wrestle with a number of half finished posts for a while. Today the news has me so overcome with sadness that I have no choice but to post something. Earlier today, an anti-Semitic terrorist burst into a Pittsburgh synagogue and shouted “death to all Jews” before gunning 10 people down, all… Continue reading The more things change, the more they stay the same. →
The post The more things change, the more they stay the same. appeared first on Adam Monago.
Melvin Conway doesn’t intend his observation on dev teams (and the applications/services they build) to be advice or a call to action. Instead he thinks of it as an observation. In his own write-up (that is very much worth reading), he notes that Conway’s “Law” wasn’t even his coin. It has really irritated me that software development organizations teams are choosing to shard their development because they think it is advice, instead of finding ways to not do so shard dev teams.
Dan Woods on Forbes.com (“How Platforms Are Neutralizing Conway’s Law”) gives a good write-up of Joshua McKenty’s…
Melvin Conway didn’t intend his observation on dev teams and applications/services they build to be advice or a call to action. He notes in his own writeup that “Conway’s Law” wasn’t even his coin. It has really irritated me that software development organizations teams are choosing to shard their development because they think it is advisory rather than find ways to not do so.
Dan Woods on Forbes.com (“How Platforms Are Neutralizing Conway’s Law”) gives a good writeup of Joshua McKenty’s great Conway’s observation related presentation and how he thinks differently on teams and whatnot these days. It was at…
This post provides a terse summary of the high-level arguments addressed in my book. Why Change is Needed Technology has changed: Partitioned/Replayable logs provide previously unattainable levels of throughput (up to Terabit/s), storage (up to PB) and high availability. Stateful Stream Processors include a rich suite of utilities for handling Streams, Tables, Joins, Buffering of late events (important […]
The post Designing Event Driven Systems – Summary of Arguments appeared first on ben stopford.