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Fluent Program Chairs, Brady Forrest and Peter Cooper, welcome you to the first day of keynotes
by Brendan Eich
Learning to program is hard, and even harder when the language you're using is known for its quirks and inconsistencies. This talk explores some of the funnier moments in programming education when new programmers face these quirks head-on and the surprising outcomes that ensue.
by Enda McGrath
Learn how Enyo’s elegant object model makes it simple to build and maintain even the most complex desktop and mobile apps.
Our new wiki innovates three ways. It shares through federation, composes by refactoring and wraps data with visualization.
The Smallest Federated Wiki project wants to be small in the "easy to learn powerful ideas" version of small. It wants to be a wiki so that strangers can meet and create works of value together.
by Steve Souder
Hiccup. We all get them occasionally. So does the Web. When an Internet or server hiccup causes a script, stylesheet, or font file to timeout, the result can be devastating - the containing web page is likely to appear completely white for a minute or more. What's worse - your monitors are unlikely to register this outage. Don't worry - this probably won't happen to your website. Or will it?
Fluent Program Chairs, Peter Cooper and Brady Forrest, welcome you to the second day of keynotes.
by Paul Irish
The past two years have given us a wealth of tools and editor innovation that makes developing web apps more fun and certainly more productive. Learn what a modern development workflow looks like, from editors and plugins, to authoring abstractions, testing and DVCS integration.
programming language. The present looks good and the future looks even
better: Many of the things that people currently complain about will
be fixed by the next version of ECMAScript (code-named
ECMAScript.next, some of which are not language-related.
by Gary Flake
Bookmarklets are both a blessing and a curse. They are inherently risky from a security perspective, but also offer the only cross-browser method for instantiating an application on top of another Web page. The core of our product (www.clipboard.com) is a bookmarklet that serves as a sort of cross-site copy buffer.
by Lea Verou
Lea Verou, Web designer & developer, independent web evangelist
Join Ben and Dion as they discuss the role of the web in the mobile present and explore developer issues as we head into the post-PC era.
29th–31st May 2012