Roundtable discussion: You Build It, you run it

Presented by:
Ladislav Prskavec
Vilibald Wanča

Talk focus:


Talk details:

“You build it, you run it” is a software development principle that emphasizes the development team’s responsibility in designing, building, and maintaining the systems they create. The team should have end-to-end ownership of the systems they develop, from the initial design and implementation to ongoing operation and maintenance.

How do roundtable discussions work?

  • Every roundtable discussion includes 5 active participants and a moderator to run the discussion.
  • Each participant will prepare a question about the chosen topic to discuss. Please come prepared with a question and be prepared to discuss the questions other participants ask.
  • The roundtable discussion lasts a total of 40 minutes, including:
    • 5 MINUTES: A quick introduction from each participant about who you are and what you do.
    • 35 MINUTES: Interactive discussions about each question (7 minutes per question).
  • Other conference attendees are welcome to quietly watch the roundtable discussion. There will always be 30 chairs set up for an audience.

Don’t worry if you run out of time! Feel free to continue talking with other participants after the official roundtable discussion ends.

April 20, 2023 4:00 pm
Session duration:
40 minutes
Café Breakout Room

About your presenters:

Ladislav Prskavec profile image
Ladislav Prskavec
Senior Software Engineer @Pure Storage

Ladislav is a software engineer focused on site reliability and product development (SaaS, PaaS or IaaS). He likes backend programming in Go, Ruby and Node.JS. He is improving processes and workflows about oncall, monitoring, development and software architecture in cloud. He is Prague Golang Meetup Organizer. Want to learn more about Golang? Ask him!

Vilibald Wanča profile image
Vilibald Wanča

Vilibald started with Pascal and x86 assembler and went up through the levels of abstraction to Lisp within more than 20+ years. He is interested in bridging the gap between the low-level and high-level between the server and client, between human and computer. There is no magic in computers only clever tricks which he wants to be a master of.

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