If you read this, it means you think on submitting your talk. That is great!
Hydra is now online. Why it's not just a webinar?
We are interested in talks related to the following topics:
If you have a cool idea on a topic that is not listed we still will be happy to receive and consider your application!
Each submitted talk will be examined by at least three reviewers from the Program Committee.
Vitaliy Aksenov currently is a researcher at ITMO University. His research focuses on practice and theory of concurrent data structures.
Before ITMO University, Vitaliy was a post-doc in IST Austria under the guidance of professor Dan Alistarh and received his PhD from Paris 7 Diderot and ITMO University under the guidance of professor Petr Kuznetsov.
Andrey is working on Amazon Aurora at Amazon Web Services. In the past he has worked on: testing a distributed NewSQL database at Yandex, cloud antivirus detection at Kaspersky Lab, an online multiplayer game at Mail.ru, and a foreign exchange pricing service at Deutsche Bank. Andrey is interested in bulding large scale distributed databases and backend systems.
Vladimir has been working on performance and scalability of NetCracker platform (a software used by telecom operators for automatization of network management processes and network equipment) for ten years. His focus is Java and Oracle Database performance optimisations. Vladimir is an author of more than a dozen of performance improvements in the official PostgreSQL JDBC driver.
Producer @ JUG Ru Group, organizes the largest conferences for developers in Russia. In the last 6 years Alexey's team arranged more than 50 conferences. Alexey has a very different background: from Software Engineer @ Oracle (JCK, Java Platform Group) to DevRel @ Odnoklassiniki.
Roman Elizarov works at JetBrains as Team Lead for Kotlin Libraries team, where he is focused on development and maintenance of multi-platform foundational libraries for Kotlin programming language. His main contribution in this role is design of Kotlin coroutines and development of Kotlin coroutines library.
In 2000 Roman Elizarov had graduated from St. Petersburg ITMO and started his career as a professional software developer. During his undergraduate study he participated in International Collegiate Programming Contests (ICPC). Since 1997 and until now Roman serves as a Chief Judge of Northern Eurasia Region of ICPC. He also maintains his academic ties and now teaches a course on concurrent and distributed programming at ITMO. Roman Elizarov had worked for most of his career at Devexperts, where he designed and developed high-performance trading software for leading brokerage firms and market data delivery services that routinely handle millions of events per second. He is an expert in Java and JVM, particularly in concurrency, real-time data processing, algorithms, and performance optimizations for modern architectures.
Nikita is a researcher in the Kotlin team and has been getting a PhD in the field of concurrency. His primary research interests are, but not limited to, concurrent data structures and algorithms, their verification, and practically applicable code analysis. He is also a frequent speaker at JPoint and Joker conferences.
Oleg Anastasyev started his career in computer programming in 1995. He developed banking, telecom, public transportation software as well as software for the government of Latvia. Oleg is a principal engineer at Odnoklassniki (ok.ru). His primary responsibilities are development of architectures and solutions for highly loaded as well as big data services, solving performance and availability problems. His lastest successful projects include NewSQL ACID compliant distributed fault-tolerant database and private cloud system to help manage the whole fleet of Odnoklassniki machines.
Sergey works as Java Performance Engineer at Oracle. His primary goal is making Oracle JVM faster digging into JVM runtime, JIT compilers, class libraries and etc. His favorite area is an interaction of Java with modern hardware.
In order to submit your talk, please, fill in the form below: we kindly ask you to pay as much attention as possible while doing that, because we'll consider your application based on the information provided below. If you require help while preparing your talk, we'll do our best to help you make a good talk.
If you've already submitted your talk, yet haven't heard from us during one week, then something went wrong. In this case, please, contact us via email firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you’d like to give a talk at the conference, please, read the memo for speakers.