Full speaker lineup:
Daniel is the founder of Red Sweater and the developer of MarsEdit, the popular blog editing app for the Mac. As an active member of the Mac and iOS developer communities, he shares his thoughts on his Indie Stack and Bitsplitting blogs, and on the Core Intuition podcast he co-hosts with Manton Reece.
Tom is a technologist and entrepreneur. He uses technology to create frameworks and platforms with the goal of enabling creativity. As a senior engineering manager at Apple, Tom is overseeing a technology team that creates libraries, frameworks and services for Apple's internal developers and open source communities.
Soroush is a New York-based iOS consultant. Hes written apps for the New Yorker, David Changs Ando, Rap Genius, and non-profits like Urban Archive. He blogs about programming at khanlou.com, mostly making fun of view controllers. In his free time, he runs, bakes bread and pastries, and collects suitcases.
James is a fifteen-year Apple veteran gone indie. As owner of Tapas Software, hes been coding and teaching Swift since Version 1. He also sings about Swift as frontman for the iTunes chart-topping band James Dempsey and the Breakpoints. When not Swifting, he co-hosts The Weekly Review productivity podcast.
Lea spent three years in New York, working on the iOS application for Rent the Runway and teaching Swift at General Assembly. Now, she's getting a masters in Innovation Design Engineering in London, and spends most of her time playing with sensors and microcontrollers. She still Swifts, though, by writing and talking for raywenderlich.com.
From 8-bit micros to classic Mac to Unix systems and finally OS X and iOS, Mark has been programming for a long time. Most recently at Google, then Big Nerd Ranch. He's written books on Objective-C and advanced Mac programming and is the co-founder of CocoaHeads, the international Mac and iOS developer's society.
Jeff cut his teeth in programming on the Apple ][+, took a long detour through engineering and physics, then merged it all by working on computational physics, HPC, and GPGPU computing, primarily on Macs and mobile devices. He's also a musician, and avid history and philosophy fan.
"She must have pumped others before she pumped you, eh?" There was confession in his good humor. "But tell me; did she not see also this other trap, for this man and his father, and try to save them out of it?--oh, if you don't want--never mind." He laid a leg over the front of his saddle and sat thinking. So I see him to-day: his chestnut locks, his goodly limbs and shoulders, the graceful boots, cut-away jacket, faded sash, straight sword, and that look of care on his features which intensified the charm of their spiritual cleanness; behind him his band of picked heroes, and for background the June sky. Whenever I smell dewy corn-fields smitten with the sun that picture comes back to me.With our guest emcee:
"Smith," said Harry, "will you be so kind as to say to Gholson--oh, Lord! Ned, this is heavy drags on a sandy road! I--"They determined to take things easily for the first day of their stay in Pekin, and confine their studies to the neighborhood of the hotel. With this object in view, they took short walks on the streets, and in the afternoon ventured on a ride in a small cart; or, rather, they hired two carts, as one was not sufficient to hold them. These carts are very abundant at Pekin, and are to be hired like cabs in European or American cities. They are not dear, being only sixty or seventy cents a day, and they are so abundant that one can generally find them at the principal public places.Be the first to know about the next speaker announcements!
"And do you imagine Ned Ferry hasn't thought of that?"He paused.Includes
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"Yes, yes, I will mind: but I verily believe you think me a fool, or a woman who don't know when to hold her tongue!you tell me one thing so many times over! Watis that John Leicester coming?"Her gentle irruption found me standing almost on the spot where she had stood two evenings before and said good-bye to me. From this point a path led to the rear of the house, where within a light paling fence bloomed a garden. She gave us a blithe good-morning as she passed, descended the two or three side steps, and tripped toward the garden gate, a wee affair which she might have lifted off its hinges with one thumb. I saw her try its latch two or three times and then turn back discomfited because the loose frame had sagged a trifle and needed to be raised half an inch. I did not understand the helplessness of girls as well then as I do now; I ran and opened the gate; and when I shut it again she and I were alone inside.Each year, our amazing partners help us keep tickets affordable and welcome you in their stands.
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"Do you think so, Calverley?but the varlet has the obstinate spirit of his motherand you know I do not desire his death!"Alice made a large blot on her paper in agitation at hearing this allusion, and took another sheet of paper.Silver
"We found the streets narrow and dirty compared with Japan, or with any city I ever saw in America. The shops are small, and the shopkeepers are not so polite as those of Tokio or other places in Japan. In one shop,[Pg 323] when I told the guide to ask the man to show his goods, they had a long talk in Chinese, and the guide said that the man refused to show anything unless we should agree to buy. Of course we would not agree to this, and we did nothing more than to ask the price of something we could see in a show-case. He wanted about ten times the value of the article; and then we saw why it was he wanted us to agree beforehand to buy what we looked at. Every time we stopped at a shop the people gathered around us, and they were not half so polite as the Japanese under the same circumstances. They made remarks about us, which of course we did not understand; but from the way they laughed when the remarks were made, we could see that they were the reverse of complimentary. "The streets are almost of chess-board regularity, and generally so clean that you might go out to walk in satin slippers without much danger of soiling them. The people are finer-looking than those of Tokio, and you meet more stalwart men than in the eastern capital. Kioto prides itself on the beauty of its women, and some of the Japanese writers say that they cause the women of all other parts of the country to despair. They are very proud of their head-dresses, and they have a great many ornaments for the hair; in fact, there are so many of these things, and the trade is so extensive, that you find whole shops devoted to their manufacture and sale.We just launched the next edition of dotSwift.