On this page you will only see the English-language presentations of the conference. You can find all conference sessions, including the German speaking ones, here.
The times given in the conference program of OOP 2023 Digital correspond to Central European Time (CET).
By clicking on "VORTRAG MERKEN" within the lecture descriptions you can arrange your own schedule. You can view your schedule at any time using the icon in the upper right corner.
- DevOps – The Balance between Dev and Ops
- Full Day Tutorial
- Half Day Tutorial
- Product Development in Balance
- SUSTAIN_ability – Responsible Steps into the Future
- Signature Track: Finding the Right Balance
- Social Integration
- Software Architecture Success Stories
- Software Architecture: New Approaches & Fundamentals
- Testing & Quality
- The State of Modern Web Development
- Trends & Techniques
- Use Domain-Driven Design Now!
When we talk about leadership and balance, we also need to talk about how we handle toxic behaviour in our midst and how we protect ourselves and our communities from it. As a full-time open source maintainer and project leader, I've sadly had to encounter many ungrateful, entitled or outright toxic people.
In this session I'll first show some examples, then share some coping strategies that I've successfully used to deal with them. I'll also share some things that everyone can do to help with responding to negativity.
Target Audience: Developers, Project Leaders, Open Source Users
It's no secret that running an open source project has its dark sides, and one of these is having to sometimes interact with quite ungrateful, entitled or outright toxic people. As a project's popularity increases, so does the frequency of this kind of interaction, adding to the burden shouldered by maintainers and possibly becoming a significant risk factor for maintainer burnout.
I've been the project leader and maintainer of a quite popular project for almost ten years straight now, and had to develop the one or other coping strategy to deal with these interactions, in order to not let them drag me down and negatively affect my motivation and mental health. In this talk I want to first give a classification of the most common forms of bad and toxic behaviour I've seen, and then share my personal approach to dealing with them, explaining why this has worked for me along the line.
In the end, the viewer should take away some concrete advice on how to handle possibly volatile interpersonal situations in the context of an open source project and beyond without compromising on their own mental well-being.
Gina Häußge is a passionate code monkey, gamer, hobby baker, and creator and maintainer of OctoPrint. She has always been in love with code, and loves tinkering and helping others. Gina has written open source software for most of her adult life and has been in the lucky position to do it full time — and 100% crowdfunded by the community for her project OctoPrint for several years now. During this time, she has learned a lot about leading open source projects and managing communities.
Finding the right balance at work is neither an individual task nor is it only a team’s responsibility. It’s an interaction of both - and more! Leaders also play a vital role as they often (still) have a higher organizational lever.
In this session I will:
1. define what sustainable pace is
2. share common pitfalls that can “unbalance” a system (i.e. team, department, whole company)
3. offer simple yet powerful self-care practices for individuals and for teams
4. mix in psychological background (e.g. on stress & coping)
YOU are invited!
Target Audience: Developers, Architects, System Engineers, Managers of all kind, Human Beings :)
Prerequisites: Curiosity and openness, some work experience is beneficial but not required
Many of us have seen colleagues burn out or burned themselves out at work. Or even both. How many have seen successful “comebacks”, especially to the very same work context?
Burning out myself twice in my career, recovering from it, changing contexts, seeing other close colleagues struggling - all of this gave me a lot of first-hand experience.
Meanwhile I am independently working in the field as a professional coach with leaders, and as agile coach with teams. There I’ve witnessed lots of sustainable pace situations in organisations … and I've helped to change plenty of highly unsustainable conditions. Also, I dare to state, that the last two years of pandemic accidentally boosted unsustainable working conditions even more: borders between work and life started blurring for many, often without professional support how to cope and manage this. Uncertainty in life just added on top.
With my psychological background, focusing on health psychology, I have plenty of scientific models to build the practical experience I've gained with individuals and teams upon.
My session will enable especially tech people to get more aware of possible pitfalls. Yet awareness is only the first step!
After attending, YOU will have practices at hand and solid knowledge bits in your "backpack".
You will be ready to contribute finding the right balance - for you and your team(s).
Cosima Laube is an independent agile coach, leader & consultant with experience in a variety of industries (automotive, finance, healthcare, travel, public sector).
Having a strong background as developer and people lead in IT engineering, over the last decade Cosima enhanced her portfolio with solid coaching skills (ICF-PCC) and university studies focused on I/O- and Health Psychology. Besides work, you likely find her running or on a bike. Her credo at work and in life is: Achieving MORE - together!
This interactive workshop presents a practical approach for scaling agile. The approach is based on five shifts needed in typical organisations to get agile to work well at scale. It guides how to find the right balance for each shift, using the current context of the organisation. In this way it not only presents the end state, but also the possible steps to implement each shift.
In this practical workshop participants will learn to assess their own organisation against the five shifts.
Target Audience: Leaders, Agile Coaches, Product Owners, Scrum Masters, Managers
Prerequisites: Experience with Scrum and Agile at team level
Our approach is based around five shifts in leadership, organisational structure, processes, trust and transparency, and the learning organisation.
Participants will learn how to assess their own organisation against the five shifts. The result is a heat map which enables the next iteration in the organisation’s development to be visualised.
The participants will learn how leadership at all levels (including at team level), are involved in creating an organisation where people thrive and better business results can be achieved.
Carsten Jakobsen is a Registered Scrum Trainer and one of the early Agile and Scrum pioneers in Denmark. His career started with Sun Microsystems in Silicon Valley, and later he returned to Denmark where he joined Systematic in 1998. Since 2006 Carsten has led change management and transformations in organizations to adopt Scrum and Agile values. He has written several articles with Jeff Sutherland and is a speaker at international Agile conferences. Since 2017, Carsten has worked primarily with larger organizations to drive agile transformations. In most organizations he has done this with Scrum training, Agile workshops, onsite consultancy, and close collaboration with leaders in the organization.
Simon Roberts is an agile and leadership coach and Certified Scrum Trainer. He has used lightweight/agile methods since the late 1990s and works with organisations large and small to help them achieve better results by leveraging the power of self-organising teams. He has consulted for and led several large-scale agile transitions at DAX companies in Germany, is the author of several articles and speaks regularly at conferences on the subject of agile leadership. Simon holds an MBA specialising in Creativity, Innovation and Change from the Open University Business School.