Due to COVID-19 and the ban on public gatherings, this event has been postponed to a later date.
We apologize for any inconvenience. We will reschedule this event. Hope to see you there.
If you have already paid for your ticket, a full refund will be issued shortly.
Speaker: Llewellyn Falco
Meeting Date: Thursday, April 2, 2020
Time: 6:00 pm Networking; 6:30 pm Management Forum/Guided Networking; 7:00 pm sandwich dinner; 7:30 pm Presentation
Early-Bird: $12 IEEE members, $15 non-members; At the Door: $20
Location: National Instruments, 4600 Patrick Henry Drive, Santa Clara, CA
Directions: click map at right
Management Forum / Guided Networking: Bring Your Management Challenge; Arrive by 6:30 PM to join this exciting Management Forum. Following informal networking is a guided discussion typically related to the topic of the evening’s after dinner talk, or of general Technology Management interest.
Light Dinner: Typically includes sandwiches, salad, drinks, and cookie.
If you think pairing programming ( 2 people on 1 computer ) is crazy, hold onto your hats; it’s time for Mob Programming.
Mob Programming: All the brilliant people working on the same thing, at the same time, in the same place, and on the same computer.
We are going to take a look at a new way of working, what it looks like, and why it can work. More importantly, we’ll have a (very) short session of actual mobbing, so you can see for yourself and come to your own conclusions.
See a short demo here.
Speaker Bio: Llewellyn Falco
“[After Llewellyn’s coaching] I have NEVER seen our team work so well together, so much knowledge transfer and productive work!”
– Tim Falleur, Healthesystems
Llewellyn Falco is an agile technical coach who specializes in teaching teams how to slay their legacy code dragons. His style is akin to a personal trainer: working with the teams to create healthy and lasting technical habits.
He is the creator of the open source testing tool ApprovalTests, co-author of the Mob Programming Guidebook and Co-founder of TeachingKidsProgramming.org. He is an internationally renowned speaker who has presented over 200 conference sessions since 2009.
If you would like to get a sample of him, check out his Practical Refactoring talk.