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Join our speakers and be part of the panel discussion that will take place at the end of #iOSCon day 1! The topics will be... trends!
Moderated by Paul Ardeleanu and Jorge Ortiz Fuentes, this is a not-to-be-missed end of day 1!
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Panel discussion - Trends!
Jorge is a freelancer dedicated to mobile development, security, and systems architecture. He started his work as a developer at M.I.T. in 1993 and since has collaborated in numerous software projects. Most of them were internally for HP where he worked for more than 15 years. During the last 6 years he has been working in different aspects of mobile development. After playing with PalmOS, he learned Android programming for the first Google App contest and immediately started to play with the first iPhone SDK. He is an instructor in the best iOS and Android Bootcamps in the USA and Europe, and has spoken at some of the world's most renowned conferences about topics relating to mobile app architecture and best practices (and occasionally about Go and Raspberry Pis).
Paul is a software engineer, trainer and speaker specialised in data-driven solutions on Apple platforms with an emphasis on prototyping, best practices and balance with agility. He started programming back in the days of Fortran, graduated with a PhD in Computational Physics from UCLan and currently hailing from London, UK.
Janie Clayton is an iOS developer and author living in Madison, WI. Janie is the author of the forthcoming Metal Programming Guide. She gave up her previous life to pursue programming in 2012 and so far has not regretted this decision. She catalogues her journey on her blog, redqueencoder.com. When she isn't coding Janie is spending some quality time making music, cuddling with her pugs, and contemplating the nature of existence.
Manuel M T Chakravarty is an Associate Professor at UNSW Australia and the indie developer behind the interactive development environment Haskell for Mac — one of the first Swift apps on the Mac App Store. His core research interests are functional programming, novel compiler technology, and high-performance computing. He contributed to both the design and implementation of the Haskell programming language as well as several Haskell tools and open source libraries, including multiple systems for data parallel programming of multicore CPUs and GPUs. Over the last two years, he has focused on making functional programming more broadly accessible and on exploring its role in app development in Swift. Most importantly, he believes in the fruitful combination of theory and practice.
Trained in the mystical and ancient arts of manual memory management, compiler macros, pthreads and header files, Saul Mora is a developer who honors his programming ancestors by using Optional variables Nib based UI in Swift. Classically trained in Objective C, Saul has traveled the world gaining experience, hoping to earn his status as a neckbeard. Saul has embraced the Swift programming language in order to be ready for the many algorithmic journeys ahead. Currently, Saul trains daily deep in the heart of modern China, Shanghai. The temple monks at 流利说寺 (Liulishuo) permit Saul to meditate daily by crafting an award winning app dedicated to helping the Chinese learn English.
Daniel Steinberg has spent the last three decades working as a professional Swift developer. OK, he hasn't. But he's really enjoying the Swift Programming Language.