This Friday is the third day of Flock, the Fedora Contributor Conference, in Prague, the Czech Republic. As you could on day 1 / Tuesday and day 2 / Wednesday, you still can attend – no matter where in the world you are. If you cannot watch the videos live for whatever reason, you may watch them afterwards at the same links posted below.
Here’s a quick schedule of day 3’s talks for remote attendees:
Friday, 8 August 2014
7:00 AM UTC / 9:00 AM Prague / 3:00 AM Boston
Docker and Fedora (Arun S A G)
Fedora i18n: Past, Present, Future (Jens Petersen)
How I Built a Github Clone in 2 Weeks (Pierre-Yves Chibon)
Where is DevAssistant Going? (Bohuslav Kabrda)
8:00 AM UTC / 10:00 AM Prague / 4:00 AM Boston
Documentation with Publican (Jared Smith)
Fedora Infrastructure Present to Future (Kevin Fenzi)
GNOME: A Content Application Update (Debarishi Ray)
Systemd daemon integration, next step to world domination (Michael Scherer)
9:00 AM UTC / 11:00 AM Prague / 5:00 AM Boston
Fedora.next Joint Session (Matthew Miller)
12:00 PM UTC / 14:00 PM Prague / 8:00 AM Boston
AutheNtication at Fedora Evolved (Patrick Uiterwijk)
Building an Application Installer from the Ground Up (Richard Hughes)
Env and Stack WG – plans (Marcela Maslanova)
13:00 PM UTC / 15:00 PM Prague / 9:00 AM Boston
Help us cover these talks!
We need folks to write about the talks they attend!
We’re trying to get as full coverage as possible of these talks on Fedora Magazine. You can help us out, even if you are a remote attendee. If any of the talks above are at a reasonable time in your timezone (or if you are at Flock!) and you’d be willing to take notes and draft a blog post for Fedora Magazine, please sign up on our wiki page for assignments! You can also contact Ryan Lerch or Chris Roberts for more information about contributing.
We need folks to take pictures!
If you are at Flock and have a camera – pretty please snap some great shots of the talks or even the general scene so us remotees can get a feel for what’s going on? 🙂 Link us up to your photos in the comments, and let us know the license and how you’d like to be attributed so we can use them in Fedora Magazine! (We really prefer CC licenses!)