AATC2017 Lightning Talks are Back!

Added to The Alliance

The Program Committee for AATC2017 is proud to announce that Lightning Talks will again be part of our program. These 45-minute sessions, one per conference day, are filled with quick-hitting technical talks, lasting only 7 minutes, given by people with something new and exciting to say about a cutting-edge topic. These sessions are high-energy, full of passion and information, lots of fun, and you know you want to be there!

There are two ways to participate in Lightning Talks. The first is to visit the Lightning Talks registration page and sign up. Lightning Talks are very short, only 7 minutes long, and the topic is entirely up to you (within reason, of course!). We’ll build a spectacular Lightning Talk program from your submissions, and you’ll be on stage talking to your peers. It’s a great, informal, low-pressure way to share what you’re thinking about right now or where you’re thinking about going in the future.

The other obvious way to participate is to show up and enjoy the show. Listen to your colleagues talk about radical ideas, and see what new ideas they spawn in your own thoughts. Some talks are silly, some are very technical, and some are both – show up and find out for yourself!

There is never a shortage of topics or speakers for Lightning Talks. Sign up now to make sure you have a spot. And see you in Boston!


About the Author

Brian began his career 30 years ago as a hardcore C/C++ dev on SunOS, building and delivering solutions in many languages and operating systems. He has worked in embedded systems, navigation software, mission control applications for NASA, and other interesting areas during his career. Eventually moving into Agile consulting and coaching, Brian traveled the Western world helping organizations learn better ways of developing software. He was instrumental in introducing Agile and Extreme Programming to St. Louis and has been an active leader in the Agile and Extreme Programming conferences and community in the US since the early 2000s.

This is an Agile Alliance community blog post. Opinions represented are personal and belong solely to the author. They do not represent opinion or policy of Agile Alliance.

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