IndySA

Community Calendar – IndySA – September 18

IndySA is on a roll with great speakers. This month, Phil Japikse will lead the group in an interactive workshop covering user story mapping. If you want to improve your user story organization and prioritization skills, you won’t want to miss this one as Phil will guide the group through creating a user map, clearly defining order, minimal marketing features, and release plans.

I’ve been fortunate to attend a number of Phil’s previous talks and had have always learned something. You can register and find full logistics information by following the link below.

Register Here

I hope to see you there!

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Community Calendar – IndySA – July 17

This morning I awoke to some great news. David Giard is coming to Carmel to present “Effective Data Visualization” at the IndySA meeting on July 17!

I had the opportunity to hear an early incarnation of this talk a while back and I can only imagine how it has been refined since then.

If data visualization is something that interests you or you just want to hear a great speaker, you won’t want to miss this event. The doors open at 5:30 with the meeting starting at 6:00. Full logistics details are available on the IndySA Meetup page.

I hope to see you there!

IndySA – March 21, 2013

The March IndySA meeting is this Thursday.  I’m excited for the opportunity to spread around a bit more F# love as this month’s speaker.  If you’re looking for a fun way to fill the evening please join us at the SEP office in Carmel at 5:30 PM.  All of the logistics details are available on the meetup site.

I hope to see you there!

About the Talk

F# Needs Love Too

Originally developed by Microsoft Research, Cambridge, F# is an open-source, functional-first language in the ML family. Despite its lofty position as a first-class Visual Studio language for the past two releases and its cross-platform availability it hasn’t seen widespread adoption in the business world. In this talk we’ll take an introductory look at F#, exploring how its constructs and terse syntax can allow you to write more stable, maintainable code while keeping you focused on the problem rather than the plumbing.