OSCAL 2019/Ligjëruesit

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OSCAL 2019





Below are all the speakers for this edition of OSCAL.

Adam Samalik

Open source enthusiast. Software Engineer with Red Hat working on Fedora. Most of Adam’s activities tend to be in the Fedora community, focusing on advocacy and innovations of the Linux distribution. This includes looking at ways how to make the build infrastructure more effective, exploring ways how we can define and manage different lifecycles within the distribution, and also making sure everything is understandable and well documented. He also enjoys automating things with horrible shell scripts, making graphical design, and writing.

Topic
Linux distributions, lifecycles, and containers

Description
Deploying software has lots of solutions, but what gets deployed often plays out as a fight between developers and operators. Developers want the latest (or at least later) code. Operators want things in nice packages, certified, and with a known period of support. What we need is a catalog of software with the variety of versions the developers need, with the qualities expected by the operators. Come and learn how various projects within Fedora approach this problem from different perspectives, including Fedora Modularity, containers, Fedora CoreOS, and Fedora Silverblue.

Adrian Ratiu

Adrian Ratiu is both a hobbyist and a professionel embedded Linux software engineer, currently working for Collabora in the Core Systems team. He has a wide range of interests accross the F/LOSS stack from low-level bootloaders, the kernel and associated sub-projects like PREEMPT_RT or eBPF, to maintaining his own Yocto/OpenEmbedded-based distribution and hacking on various tools like Emacs or the notmuch mail indexer. He created an eBPF series on the Collabora blog which can be useful for those wishing to further their knowledge after attending this introductory presentation.

Topic
A gentle introduction to Linux tracing using eBPF

Description
Over the last few years a new technology has been developed within the Linux kernel. It allowings engineers to safely monitor, debug or modify the behaviour of a running system, both in production and development, without risking performance degradations (for example a normal debugger completely halts a process), crashes or other unwanted side-effects which may negatively impact software reliability. This is done by running code inside a kernel Virtual Machine which is now present and enabled by default in all Linux distribution kernels, and is gaiding wide industry adoption. Come to this presentation to learn more and how you can also use this technology on your own devices. No prior OS/Linux kernel development experience is required.

Alexander Sander

Altin Ukshini

Angjelina Dervishaj

Amita Sharma

  1. Besfort Guri
  2. Dajana Mulaj
  3. Daniel Bello
  4. Dashamir Hoxha
  5. David Stainton
  6. Dávid Halász
  7. Dennis Van Zuijlekom
  8. Dimitar Zahariev
  9. Eduard Milushi
  10. Elger Jonker
  11. Elio Qoshi
  12. Emiliano Vavassori
  13. Eugene Zhukov
  14. Gabriele Falasca
  15. Guillaume Rischard
  16. John Sturdy
  17. Jora Kasapi
  18. Jor Bashllari
  19. Jos Weyers
  20. Kleidi Eski
  21. Koloreto Cukali
  22. Lars Heafner
  23. Laurent Ymet
  24. Marko Kažić
  25. Mehul Patel
  26. Mike Schwartz
  27. Paul Honig
  28. Rafael Shkëmbi
  29. Redon Skikuli
  30. Riccardo Magliocchetti
  31. Rikeldo Ndreu
  32. Ritger Teunissen
  33. Sam Tuke
  34. Winfried Tilanus
  35. Xhesi Balla