It was a fantastic experience, where I had the chance to have some first-hand experience with users trying out resin.io.
Thankfully I believe we did some solid work. People loved the workshops, got their free kits and we left with some awesome feedback.
The basic idea behind the workshops was for the attendees to:
In the meantime, we stay alert to help everyone and pen down anything that's confusing. Quite often people would come with suggestions themselves, which is great.
The hardware people had available was:
That's 64 RGB LEDs for whatever crazy idea comes to mind. In our case, we demonstrate a simple snake game. I plan on expanding it sometime in the near future, so feel free to fork it.
As part of the CodeEurope, Tim also gave two great speeches about multistage builds in docker.
We firstly visited Warsaw where the conference was being held in the freaking National stadium. To put that in perspective, the workshops were held in the VIP rooms. Here we go, first time repping these colors - aaaaaand everything when smoothly. Lot's of enthusiasm, in a workshop where attendees did a phenomenal job.
After couple of days we travelled to Wroclaw where the venue was equally spectacular. The workshop had about the same attendance as the one in Warsaw, and we collected some great feedback. I've also had the change to collect another jazz hands photo of mine, which decorates my Github profile.
To sum up, Poland is a beautiful country with really tech savvy-people (and a disturbing amount of H&M stores). It was a great experience and CodeEurope feels like it belongs to the top-notch conferences across Europe. Looking forward to taking part in the next one and why not, maybe even have a speech too.
This time the trip was much shorter and my luggage didn't have a single long sleeve shirt. Good call. The workshop initially sold out, but thankfully we made room for couple more people.
The result of it was overwhelmingly positive. People loved it. Next day we run a booth amidst some great talks. Unfortunately, I only got to see
Reliving the ‘80s with Borland Turbo-C: A test case for Atomic Design by Amit Zur. The good news though is that we got our hands full with lots of questions from people visiting our booth.
Side-note: A dear friend of mine, was attending the workshops but passed ours. Good choice Jim. Where's your Raspberry Pi, loser? 💩💩💩💩
The beach. Then Barcelona. Then somewhere cozy.
For the time being, we have quite a lot of content to process and shape the next versions of resin.io.
What I would like to do in the meantime is: