We began the SRE Tech Talk program in New York City in January 2016. Participants so far have come from over fifty different companies ranging from startups to large tech companies to finance firms, and students from area universities interested in learning about SRE are welcome. Over 100 people typically come to each event, capacity permitting.
Events are typically held at Google's campus in the Chelsea district of Manhattan, usually on the third Wednesday of each month.
We typically open the doors for networking and socializing at 5:30pm, with food arriving at 6pm and talks beginning at 6:30pm.
No recruiters or press are allowed at these events, in order to facilitate the event's focus on professional development and networking.
Google and our co-sponsors are dedicated to providing a harassment-free and inclusive conference experience for everyone, and our Event Community Guidelines apply to this event.
The next talks will occur at 6:30pm on Wednesday, April 26, 2017 at Facebook's offices near NYU, located at 770 Broadway, New York, NY 10003.
RSVPs are requested by 6pm on Tuesday, April 25, 2017.
The speakers will be:
- Martín Beauchamp, Shapeways on Linux Network Switches
- Yannick Brosseau, Facebook on Automating The Linux Kernel Validation
- Silvia Esparrachiari, Google on Dependency Traps and Gotchas
Call for presentations
You can email the event organizers at email@example.com with a proposed topic, time length between 10-45 minutes, and future months you'll be available to speak. We especially look forward to hearing proposals from underrepresented voices in the tech community.
- Mike Cugini, Dropbox on Automating Scary Things With Naoru
- Tanya Reilly, Google on Past-You Says Hi! -- Gifts and Traps from Past-You
- Tom Limoncelli, StackOverflow on If a process/procedure is risky, do it a lot
- Kristina Bennett, Google on Challenges of Data Integrity
- Thaddeus Covert, Thesys on Low-Latency Trading Systems
- Tony Rippy, Google on Why Scaling Monitoring Data is Hard
- Homin Lee, Datadog on Detecting Outliers and Anomalies
- Carlos O'Ryan, Google on SLIs, SLOs, and SLAs
- Alexis Lê-Quôc, Datadog on A postmortem, blow-by-blow
- Paul Holden and Matt Stern, Google on Coroner - Crash Reporting and Analysis at Google
- Sam Kottler, DigitalOcean on Reliability engineering for the public cloud
- Madiha Irfan, Rutgers University on Being a Young Woman in Tech
- Dmitriy Gromov, Knewton on Rolling out the Mesos Slave Roller
- Tanya Reilly, Google on Microservice Dependencies
- Mark Henderson on Data Integrity Disaster Stories
- Marc Berhault, Cockroach Labs on Productionizing CockroachDB
- John Tobin, Google on Running Disruptive Software Projects Affecting Multiple SRE Teams
- Steven Kreuzer on Time Synchronization with IEEE 1588
- Liz Fong-Jones, Google on Interrupt-Reduction Projects to Reduce Technical Debt
Thanks to Squarespace for co-sponsoring this month's event!
- Liz Frost, Heroku on How to be a good generalist SWE/SRE
- Silvia Esparrachiari, Google on Managing Large Scale Pipelines
- Thomas A. Limoncelli, StackOverflow.com on Teaching DevOps to Ops without Devs
- Joy Scharmen, Heroku on Getting Good Things out of Bad Failures
- Chris Jones, Google on Service Levels and Error Budgets
- Jason Liang and Leo Cazares, Facebook on Facebook Hardware Lifecycle
- Cindy Sridharan, Imgix on Prometheus Monitoring System
- Hyang-ah Kim, Google on Debugging Performance Issues in Go Servers
- Tali Gutman, Google on Spreading the Love of Production Engineering
- Mark Henderson, Stack Overflow on DNS Performance Measurement
Thanks to Pivotal for co-sponsoring this month's event!
- Xavier Nicollet, Stack Overflow on DevOps to NetworkOps
- Paul Sastrasinh and Giannis Neokleous, Knewton on Kizceral and TDist: Dependency Discovery and Tracing