We will start gathering at 6:30 for socializing, food, and drinks.
We still have opening for speakers. 15 minutes talks would be great.
7:00 - General Announcements
7:10 - Harrison Stovall - Tooling for local development using Python and minikube
Kubernetes is a fantastic way to deploy and scale your projects, but trying to develop against it locally can be difficult. Learn how to use minikube and a simple Python tool to quickly and easily get a local Kubernetes development environment up and running.
7:30 - Andrew Cathrow - Anchore Engine
Anchore (anchore.com) has an open source project, the Anchore Engine (anchore.com/opensource) for container analysis and security scanning that allows users to scan images, define policies and integrate scanning into their CI/CD pipeline.
Anchore Engine can be deploying on Kubernetes using Helm and integrated into kubernetes using an admission controller to ensure that only containers that meet your standards are deployed.
In this talk Andy will outline the open source project, the free SaaS service and how you can secure your CI/CD pipeline and K8S infrastructure in minutes.
7:50 - Bryan Tidd - Telepresence
Although we strive to build microservices and like applications that are decoupled in nature, often proper testing and important development feedback cannot be made in complete isolation. Being able to develop and immediately test code that integrates with other services, security, or data sources is important. Just like deploying Kubernetes was once a challenge to entry, developing locally and testing against a cluster is now in the past too -> Telepresence.
About the Speakers:
Harrison says: I write code and travel. As a developer at Volantio I get to work with a fantastic team to tackle problems in the airline industry. I've helped implement a modern Kubernetes setup for our flagship product which is used by airlines around the world.
Andrew Cathrow - VP Product at Anchore Inc. Previously ran product management for Red Hat and launched the KVM hypervisor and Open Stack products for Red Hat
Bryan Tidd is a 20+ year practitioner that believes being a good developer means truly understanding the systems where applications with run...and being a good systems engineer means truly understanding the code that make up the applications that reside on said systems.