We hope you enjoyed DevOps Days "From Home Edition" this May!
We planned this event as a bonus for our big offline happening. Unfortunately, due to well-known reasons, this is not going to happen.
We value the health of our community and don't want to put the attendees of DevOps Days Kyiv at risk by holding an offline event this fall.
Another major cause of this disappointing decision is the fact that countries all over the Globe still have various travel restrictions in place. Therefore, we won't be able to bring to the stage all bright talents that we want as well as we won't be able to welcome our guests from outside Ukraine.
What does it mean for you? It means that we won't have DevOps Days Kyiv 2020 this September as planned before. Our next event will take place on 14-15 May 2021. We have already taken steps to book these dates.
📌 All the tickets for the 2020 event remain valid. However, if you want a refund, please, contact our partner - 2event directly (email@example.com).
We don't have a LineUp for the upcoming even yet. We will try our best to bring the brightest technical talents to the capital of Ukraine as usual!
Stay tuned & stay safe!
DevOps Days Kyiv Team
Expand your professional horizons
Learn more from the DevOps field
Have fun in Ukrainian DevOps Community
The term "DevOps" was popularized thanks to a series of "DevOpsDays" conferences. The first edition of this Conference was held in Belgium in 2009. Since then, DevOpsDays conferences have spread across the globe.
Anyone can submit a presentation via the Call for Papers. DevopsDays Program Council will choose the best presentations among these submissions, which will appear in the agenda of the conference
The ignite talks are a valuable portion of knowledge, lasting for 5 minutes. Slides change automatically every 15 seconds. Every slide focuses on the specific topic from the DevOps field and gives a condensed overview.
The openspace format is a very interesting, simple and succeed one. A moment before the openspace starts, all attendees vote on what topic is the most wanted and the most interesting. After this participants can create discussion groups on topics most important to them.
Industry-defining brands that have helped make DevOps Days into what they are today
Join Kubernetes expert Kris Nova and she talks about the nuances of auditing a containerized system using eBPF with the CNCF project Falco. Learn how prevention might not be enough to fully secure modern Kubernetes infrastructure
Chief Open Source Advocate
Kris Nova, Chief Open Source Advocate at Sysdig, focuses on security, intrusion detection, and the Linux kernel with Kubernetes and eBPF. As an active advocate for open source, Nova is an ambassador for the CNCF and the creator of kubicorn, a successful Kubernetes infrastructure management tool. Nova joins Sysdig from Heptio/VMWare, where she was a Senior Developer Advocate. Prior to VMWare, Nova was at Deis/Microsoft, where she was a developer advocate and an engineer on Kubernetes. Nova has a deep technical background in the Go programming language and has authored many successful open source tools in Go. Nova has organized many special interest groups in Kubernetes. She is a leader in the community. She understands the frustration with running cloud-native infrastructure via a distributed cloud-native application and authored an O’Reilly book on the topic, Cloud Native Infrastructure. Nova lives in Seattle and spends her free time climbing mountains.
You know about DevOps, you know DevOps is right for your organization, but hey, what can you do? As an individual contributor or a team leader, your authority to transform your organization to DevOps is limited. But your influence is not!
In this talk, Baruch will show how some proven influencing and negotiating techniques can be used to convince critical stakeholders in your organization in the necessity of DevOps.
We look at the arguments, the techniques, and the small tricks, which work in particular situations with particular engineering and business leadership positions and will prepare you to deliver the message of DevOps most convincingly to each.
Head of Developer Relations and Developer Advocate
Baruch Sadogursky (a.k.a JBaruch) is the Head of Developer Relations and a Developer Advocate at JFrog. His passion is speaking about technology. Well, speaking in general, but doing it about technology makes him look smart, and 18 years of hi-tech experience sure helps. When he’s not on stage (or on a plane to get there), he learns about technology, people and how they work, or more precisely, don’t work together.
He is a CNCF ambassador, Developer Champion, and a professional conference speaker on DevOps, DevSecOps, Go, Java and many other topics, and is a regular at the industry’s most prestigious events including DockerCon, GopherCon, Devoxx, DevOps Days, OSCON, Qcon, JavaOne and many others. You can see some of his talks at jfrog.com/shownotes
DevOps is not just about deploying software, it’s about reducing bottlenecks and bringing value to the business. By utilizing DevOps techniques we can build a strong security practice that everybody is invested in, even your Developers and Operations Teams! In a previous role, I utilized DevOps practices to lead a major transformation of the security and auditing practices of our team taking them from failure-prone manual repetitive tasks to fully automated unicorn status. This talk will outline the changes we made both technically and culturally to transform not only the security team but the whole organization into treating security as a design goal rather than an afterthought.
Cloud Native Operations Advocate
Paul Czarkowski is a long time practitioner of the dark arts of DevOps. Hailing from Australia he moved to Austin Texas to help build and run one of the largest and most successful online games. Now at VMWare, Paul works to improve the Operator experience by taking Cloud Native software development concepts and applying them to Operations to create platforms that reduce toil and improve software delivery.
It’s 2019, and IaC is not a new term at all. But it’s still not an easy thing. In this talk, we will go through a couple of easy steps that can help succeed in IaC development.
I have a system administration background. I worked in different companies until I joined Express42, where I learn a lot about DevOps and had a chance to work with a great team on projects in different companies.
We may have too many good options to choose from, aren’t we? “Terraform is going to be replaced with Pulumi” – I was told. Well, I suppose that Pulumi will be replaced with what users actually WANT to use… My observations in infrastructure as management tooling in 5 minutes.
Terraform AWS fanatic
Anton is AWS Community Hero and helps companies around the globe build solutions using AWS and specializing in infrastructure as code, DevOps, and reusable infrastructure components.
He spends a large amount of his time as an open-source contributor on various Terraform & AWS projects and enjoys solving real cloud architecture tasks and makes them available as open-source. His most successful projects are a collection of Terraform AWS modules (terraform-aws-modules on GitHub) downloaded more than 7 million times, ebook describing Terraform best practices established in the community (www.terraform-best-practices.com), and modules.tf.
Anton co-founded and co-organizes AWS, DevOps, HashiCorp User Groups in Norway, DevOpsDays Oslo, and often speaks at various technical meetups and conferences.
You can achieve a lot with a little help from your friends. Like a lot a lot! Kyiv already has a great DevOps community, but what can we do better? How a single person can contribute to it? It’s not just about the code or open-source, everyone can bring the value in many ways! It’s easy and fun!
Yurii Rochniak currently works as an SRE at N26 – German online bank. He is author and creator of the CatOps telegram channel. Also, he is a guy who started HashiCorp User Group to Kyiv.
This talk is about which process we created at N26 to build a team that previously didn’t have experience with Kubernetes into a team of experts. What were the tools and processes that we used to gain knowledge, share it, document it, get hands on experience with it and how that helped us to avoid big failures by catching many of those before they actually happened in war days environments.
Lead SRE at N26 with 10+ years of experience in tech industry.
Why the most of DevOps transformations fail? What’s wrong with DevOps? We tend to focus on transformation itself a lot, instead of solving a real business problem. As stated in Conway’s law organizations tend to produce designs/software which are copies of the communication structures of these organizations. In other words, how we are organized is an important part of any transformation. Also in order to make progress with your transformation, you need to know what you are comparing against and what are your measures of success. In this talk, I would like to share how your organization can benefit from introducing DevOps as a mindset and how as a leader you can coach and support your team to enable it.
/ iZettle AB
Nataliya started her career as a developer back in 2005. She experimented with different roles in tech and spent most of her career working in distributed cross-functional teams building products that customers love. Nataliya has broad experience managing teams and operations in small startups as well as coaching teams in mature corporate environments. Currently, Nataliya works as Tech Manager of Infrastructure teams at iZettle. Nataliya was one of the early adopters of Continuous Delivery and DevOps culture and believes that the best way to succeed is to build a team of passionate people who care about each other and work on shared outcomes in a self-organised way.
I want to tell how to organize remote DevOps team, what difficulties I had and how I fixed them, what is async remote and how we can support developers in different time zones
Head of Strategy
Doing DevOps and system administration for more than 10 years. Founder of ukrops.club community. Public speaker.
Most, if not all, IT professionals have bought into the idea of work-life balance the moment they’ve accepted their first job in the industry. We’ve succumbed to the realities of carrying a pager, responding to emails with our smartphones, working during the weekends and burning the midnight oil to get the next big IT project rolled out. This, coupled with fighting fires on a regular basis makes us feel that we need to get a life and wait for the next scheduled vacation getaway. In this session, learn about the P.D.A. Principle that Edwin discovered after losing most of his hair from too much stress. As a fourth-generation workaholic, Edwin decided to embark on a journey to discover the secrets of highly productive professionals while keeping stress levels to a minimum. We’ll ditch the idea of work-life balance, focus on what’s really important and regain control of our lives.
Edwin M Sarmiento is the Managing Director of 15C, a consulting and training company that specializes in designing, implementing and supporting SQL Server infrastructures. He is a 12-year former Microsoft Data Platform MVP and Microsoft Certified Master from Ottawa, Canada (but he’s originally from the Philippines) specializing in high availability, disaster recovery and system infrastructures running on the Microsoft server technology stack. His background in Unix has taken him to the world of DevOps and Docker to containerize SQL Server. He is very passionate about technology but has interests in music, professional and organizational development, leadership and management matters when not working with databases.
Over an eight-month period, our organization formed a dedicated internal DevOps team. This team initially focused on fighting the fires currently in production and dedicated to improving the reliability of services in the company. The team’s focus was shifted from not just keeping things up, but eventually improving the experience for our own developers. In this talk, attendees will learn about the cultural changes that took place going from reactive operations to being dedicated to improving overall reliability across the technology organization. We’ll look at some of the internal tools we’ve developed to reduce developer onboarding time and support toil. Automation related to provisioning resources and AWS accounts.
Senior Infrastructure Engineer
Undergrad mathematics. Masters in computer science. Have worked in industry as a systems/DevOps/infrastructure engineer for five years. Member of the DevOpsDays NYC organizing committee, and help run the DevOps NYC meetup. Also, spend a lot of time volunteering with Pursuit to help women and minorities move into technology jobs.
In this talk, I’m going to show you how to migrate your helm2 deployments to helm3. What’s the big difference between the 2 major versions. How can you adapt your charts to be helm 3 compatible? Where is Tiller? And how to leave without it.
Python developer in the day, Go developer (gopher) under the hood. Big fan of full-text search and graph databases.
Top 3% of Freelance Talent (Toptal is an exclusive network of the top freelance software developers, designers, and finance experts in the world).
Contributed to different python/go open source projects:
– pyhelm, aiohttp-swagger, mezzanine
– chalice, requests, aiohttp tutorial
– sendgrid-python and sendgrid-django
– OpenAPI v3 specification, fix Go docs
Speaker at PyCaribbean, PyCon Italia 2017, EuroPython 2016, PyCon Ukraine 2014, PyCon Belarus 2015-2018 PyCon Russia 2015, 2016.
Blogger at https://asoldatenko.com/
Serverless Docker with AWS Fargate:
We will discuss how to run containers without having to manage servers or clusters in the cloud with AWS Fargate
Serverless backend & Backend as a Service (BaaS) with AWS Amplify & AppSync:
AWS Amplify is a development platform for building secure, scalable mobile and web applications. It makes it easy for you to authenticate users, securely store data and user metadata, authorize selective access to data, integrate machine learning, analyze application metrics, and execute server-side code.
Senior Solutions Architect
Senior Solutions Architect at Amazon Web Services (AWS) in Munich. Sergey worked at Booking.com, Google, Microsoft and Intel. He was a Google Developer Expert on web-technologies, as well as Microsoft MVP (Microsoft Most Valuable Professional).