Lightning talks (approx 10-15 minutes each)
Talk 1: How we saved the Black Friday sales for a major jewelry shop - Niklas Bae Pedersen
The day before Black Friday, the website was down. Even the pre-sale before the big day couldn't handle all the customers. The jewelry shop called us in desperation to help them out of the crisis, just a few minutes before midnight. Everything just to work the next morning!
Talk 2: High Level Advise for your Cloud Security Strategy - Andreas Lohne
The objective is to present a top 5 recommendation of thoughts/principles to keep in mind when developing or maintaining the cloud security strategy for your organization.
Talk 3: Headless CMS and Decoupled CMS in .NET Core - Ruby Jane Cabagnot
Let's explore .NET Core-based Headless CMSs. A Headless CMS is a back-end only content management system (CMS) built from the ground up as a content repository that makes content accessible via a RESTful API for display on any device.
Talk 4: DIY security and privacy: roll your own VPN in 10 minutes - Jonas Nordstrand
It's more important than ever to use a personal VPN - both for internet privacy and safely accessing your smart-home/IoT-stuff when you're away from home. There's no shortage of commercial VPN providers vying for your business - but no option is as satisfying (or secure) as rolling your own setup!
In this session I'll demonstrate how you can roll a personal VPN in just 10 minuter with Wireguard - the simple, understandable and elegant VPN system that recently was merged into the Linux kernel source code tree.
Talk 5: Death of a Craftsman: A software developer identity crisis - Einar Høst
What does it mean to be a good software developer? What story can I tell myself that gives me direction and confidence that I am doing a good job? That provides the psychological safety that we all need as humans to function well and be happy? The narrative offered by the software craftsman metaphor is one such story - by far the most prevalent one in today's industry - but could there be others? What are the implications of the craftsman narrative? Does it have any short-comings or things that it fails to mention? Could it be misleading or even harmful? And most importantly: if I don't feel at home in the craftsmanship narrative, am I still allowed to think of myself as a good developer? What will my peers think of me? Is there life beyond craftsmanship? This is the story of a software developer identity crisis: of feeling increasingly estranged from the craftsmanship narrative and finding a new identity and sense of worth outside that tale.