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discussions on topics connected with software development; tools, techniques, skills, training, business

discussions on topics connected with software development; tools, techniques, skills, training, business
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Location:

United States

Description:

discussions on topics connected with software development; tools, techniques, skills, training, business

Twitter:

@bryanjhogan

Language:

English


Episodes

#87 Veronika Kolesnikova, Xamarin and Cognitive Services

1/8/2018
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Summary Veronika Kolesnikova talks to me about Xamarin and Microsoft Cognitive Services. Details Who she is, what she does. What is Xamarin. What are cognitive services, why so many services; artificial intelligence vs machine learning vs deep learning, training models. He she got started in Xamarin; it's part of Visual Studio, SDKs and testing tools, Xamarin live player debugging on device. Why use cognitive services, examples of use. Types of cognitive services - labs, vision, face,...

Duration: 00:31:45


#86 Tomas Petricek, Software Correctness

12/18/2017
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Summary Tomas Petricek talks about software correctness, its history and future. Details Who he is and what he does, his book on F#. Alan Turing Institute. Software as an engineering discipline, software as art. History of errors in software, errors in hardware. Software was never in crisis. Using types to help with correctness, how different languages do it, some complications, a new language would be needed. Upcoming improvements in correctness. Other projects Tomas is involved in. Links...

Duration: 00:42:01


#85 Mark Seemann, Dependency Rejection, Part 2

12/4/2017
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Summary Part two of a two part recording with Mark Seemann on dependency rejection. Details No mocking needed for unit testing, command query separation. Do you still use some DI in impure functions; partial applications, Mark is not a fan of DI containers and doesn't know of any for F#. Are partial functions functional, Haskell keeps its impure functions at the edge, "impure-pure-impure sandwich" sandwich - the origin of the word "sandwich", an example of a translator application, don't...

Duration: 00:34:48


#84 Mark Seemann, Dependency Rejection, Part 1

11/13/2017
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Summary Part one of a two part recording with Mark Seemann on dependency injection and rejection in F#. Details Who he is, what he does. The new video site. Used to earn from C#, now earns from F# but would like to earn from Haskell; how much dev is going on in F#. Dependency rejection; side effects, purity and determinism. Impure functions. Pure and impure calling each other. Dijkstra, abstractions and monoids. Links Mark's homepage Download mp3 of podcast

Duration: 00:34:08


#83 Steve Elliot, When to Rearchitect

10/23/2017
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Summary Steve Elliot, CEO of Agile Craft talks to me about re-architecting software, why it should be done, when to do it, and how to do it well. Details Who he is, what he does. When to re-architect, monitor usage patterns, out of date ui, spaghetti code, ratio of bug fixes to new code, not mobile enabled, difficulty recruiting, market opportunity. Making a decision, who gets a say. How to measure success on a long-term project. Practical steps for moving to new architecture. What to...

Duration: 00:38:57


#82 Jay Gambetta, IBM Quantum Experience

10/9/2017
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Summary Jay Gambetta manager for quantum theory and computing at IBM talks to me about the IBM Quantum Experience. Details Who he is, what he does. Why is quantum computing different, entanglement and interference. How do quantum computers look, cryogenic refrigerators, close to absolute zero. IBM's history in quantum computing. What is the quantum experience, how a program goes from the cloud app to the supercooled quantum computer; free and open access to 5 and 16 qbit computers; how to...

Duration: 00:37:43


#81 Doc Norton, Better Agile Metrics

9/25/2017
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Summary Doc Norton tells me why measuring agile velocity is a bad idea and what to do instead. Details Who he is, what he does. "Escape Velocity", why he wrote a book on agile metrics. What velocity is, rate of delivering value to customer, "it is useless", estimates are "bunk". "The business" pushes velocity based estimates. Lack of trust throughout organization. Can we really reduce a complex problem down to a simple number. Anti patterns: more velocity, cross team velocity comparisons,...

Duration: 00:39:53


#80 Angela Dugan, Impostor Syndrome

9/11/2017
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Summary Angela Dugan tells me about impostor syndrome, why it matters and what you can do about it. Details Who she is, what she does. What impostor syndrome is, Hanselman's post. Who is affected by it. The more you know, the more you realize you don't know; being an "expert"; why is "I don't know" not acceptable, do agile sprints and commitments force unreasonable expectations. Angela's impostor syndrome survey. The opposite of impostor syndrome - Dunning–Kruger. Should one do anything...

Duration: 00:34:32


#79 Josh Doody, Salary Negotiation

8/28/2017
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Summary Josh Doody talks about salaries, how they are set and how to negotiate a higher one. Details Who he is and what he does. What is a salary negotiation coach, negotiation by proxy. Who can benefit from Josh's help, how to get his book. Salary structures, what they are and how they work. Estimating your market value; judging your value compared to others, Bryan disagrees with Josh, John Sonmez says "ask for the moon". The interview, preparation, never share your current salary or...

Duration: 00:47:24


#77 Laurent Bossavit, Software Myths

7/24/2017
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Summary Laurent Bossavit talks about the myths like the 10x developer that have grown in the software industry. Details Who he is, what he does. His book - "The Leprechauns of Software Engineering", why he wrote it. The 10x developer, literary archeology. The telephone game, examples in the software world, cost of when defects are discovered. Industry does not have interest exposing faults, why is the word "belief" used in software, is software an engineering discipline, opinions over...

Duration: 00:52:09


#76 Eyewire, Amy Sterling & Chris Jordan

7/10/2017
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Summary Amy Sterling and Chris Jordan of EyeWire talk about mapping the neurons and synapses of the brain. Details Who they are, what is EyeWire, how it started. About the brain, 80 billion neurons in a human brain, 100 trillion synapses. It used to take 1000 hours to map a neuron now it takes 80 hours. 250,000 users from around the world. Combined effort of players and AI. EyeWire is focusing on 1 cubic mm of a brain which has a 100,000 neurons and billion synapses. Where EyeWire's data...

Duration: 00:39:17


#75 David Mead, Start With Why & Better Communication

6/19/2017
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Summary David Mead of Start With Why talks about improving communication skills, leadership and handling conflict. Details David's role in Start With Why, Simon Sinek, David's own background. Starting with why, golden circle. What we do, how we do it, why we do it; without why it is much harder to differentiate ourselves. Most companies start with what, examples of companies that start with why. People like to be around people like them and believe what they believe. Imperfect companies...

Duration: 00:42:03


#74 Patrick Smacchia, NDepend

6/5/2017
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Summary Patrick Smacchia creator of NDepend explains how this tool can improve the quality of your code. Details Who he is, what he does. Why he is interested in code quality. NDepend is 10 years old. Transitioning from free to commercial. What is static analysis. Comparing NDepend to other tools, Roslyn analyzer. Finding spaghetti code, all rules are linq queries. Measuring technical debt, estimating the cost of fixing the code vs leaving it alone. Call graphs, dependency matrix, tree...

Duration: 00:42:53


#73 Bill Wagner, Microsoft Documentation Service

5/15/2017
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Summary Bill Wagner discusses the new Microsoft documentation service, a new way of learning about Microsoft's development offerings. Details Who he is, what he does, upcoming talks in Portland, Vermont, Boston and Sydney. The new .NET documentation project, why they are doing it, reorganizing the docs to help solve problems. New docs give more context, e.g. thread safety, advice on usage. Picking what to write about. Open to user contributions. Who keeps the docs up to date, internal pull...

Duration: 00:43:02


#72 Eric Schles, Fake News and How To Filter It With Big Data

4/30/2017
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Summary Eric Schles talks about a set of tools he is building to identify and filter fake news stories.Details Who he is, a story on human trafficking. Importance of identifying "fake news". News Literacy Project, how Eric got involved. Manually categorizing news stories. Building software to do the job, metrics to identify "fake news", Stitch Fix, word distance map, comparing to the manual process. Eric loves Python, scraping. Other applications of tool, machine generating long form...

Duration: 00:34:31


#71 Dylan Reisenberger, The Polly Project

4/17/2017
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Summary Dylan Reisenberger talks about Polly, a resilience and transient-fault-handling library for .NET. Commonly used for retries, circuit breaking and fallback when calling remote services. Details Who he is. Quick overview of Polly, why do I need Polly - the network is not reliable. History of the Polly project. How popular it is. What a resilience framework is. Retires in Polly; backoff; doing other things during the retry. Policies, what they are. Handling exceptions and result...

Duration: 00:42:08


#70 Ben Day, Dev Ops in the Microsoft World

4/2/2017
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Summary Ben Day, Pluralsight author and consultant talks about dev ops in the Microsoft world and how to introduce it in your organization. Details Dev ops will solve everything. definition is hard to pin down. Three questions, 1) how long from checkin to deployment, 2) what are the steps to get code deployed, 3) how much time is spent on production support issues. Why do we need dev ops. Who takes on the role of dev ops. What Microsoft offers. All the way from local dev to release. Do dev...

Duration: 00:28:38


#69 Rachel Roumeliotis, 2017 Technology Trends

3/20/2017
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Summary Rachel Roumeliotis of O'Reilly Media spoke to me about technology and development trends for 2017. Details Who she is and what she does. Upcoming conferences, OSCON and Fluent. Rachel and I discuss tech trends for 2017: open source, the big players, can every company do it? Code is not the only value, customer lock-in. "All businesses are software businesses", how common is that perception, is dev over valued sometimes. "Infrastructure changes", very hard to keep up, big companies...

Duration: 00:38:54


#68 Michael Biercuk, Quantum Computing

3/6/2017
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Summary Michael Biercuk, director of the Quantum Control Laboratory at the University of Sydney talks to me about quantum computing and the future it will lead to. Details Who he is, what he does. Quick overview of quantum computing. How traditional computers work, transistors, charge etc. Moore's law, transistor size, nanometer size, tunneling. When quantum effects start to cause problems. What problems can only quantum computing solve; quantum supremacy. Can quantum computing crack ssl...

Duration: 00:46:45


#67 Steve Ellmore, On Game Development

2/13/2017
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Summary Steve Ellmore, co-founder and president of Disbelief, tells me that games are a collaborative effort and how game dev differs from other dev. Details Who he is. What he does. His first game was in BASIC. What Disbelief does. "A game is a piece of art that can move". Game dev is iterative and never the vision of one person; why it is thought to be that way; the visionary is more of a guide, deciding what to include and exclude; Hundreds of people involved. Using game engines....

Duration: 00:38:04

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