Covered the topic far better than that other guy who talked about PHP workers. Certainly knows his stuff. Looking forward to attending Justin's talks in future conferences!
Even as privacy becomes less of a concern with each passing generation (though to be fair, age tends to increase one's desire for privacy, regardless of what one thought of it in their younger days), it's still a big problem that today's world needs to address, somehow. This is one of the more robust ideas I've encountered, especially as privacy is concerned.
These personal clouds no longer need reside in/on the entity they represent, meaning that objects which cannot have cloud hosting embedded or otherwise attached - mostly transient objects, such as the example used in the talk of pot holes - can still have an online presence in some way. Pot holes, specifically, would likely be hosted by the city/county responsible for their repair. I would expect something similar for other objects.
Of course, for privacy purposes, I suspect the personal cloud representing an actual person will primarily be carried by (or even implanted in?) the individual themselves. Though there is then the concern of personal uptime...
At any rate, this is certainly an approach to consider, even if only as a baseline for something else. It's great to be involved in a community that isn't afraid to look beyond the current tools at the potential future, and then make it happen.
Good points. I intended to get the recurring task functionality developed (and maybe even merged upstream) before the conference, but that obviously didn't happen. Lesson learned: More preparation, not less.
I'm glad you got something out of it, at least. And thanks for the feedback!
Great intro to Ember. But curse you, Jamison - now I have another JS library to check out!!
Ended up being a relaxed discussion format. Would have been better if everyone was more chatty, but I did learn some interesting things. High hopes for Steam on Linux!
This surprised me as my favorite class of the whole conference. I am now constantly identifying things that "are not a hot dog."
It made my little heart go pitter-pat. It was really interesting to see the demo, and see what Cubism can do. The code was too complex to show well in a short class, but I think they did a decent job considering how complex it was.
It was a bit more basic than I was expecting, but it was a great introduction to Drupal.
It was interesting. Went over using Redis and Reque to do async stuff in PHP. Didn't really go into the title topic, but at least got the tools to find out how to do such things. (Turns out, Reque doesn't support Cron-style tasks that are done at intervals - setting the intervals needs to be done manually by rescheduling every time a task is done. That is a feature that's coming, though.)
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