Tag Archives: video

Talking about Woodstock School on the Kamla Show

A few months ago I attended a showing of Dosa Hunt at the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco. I was older than most of the crowd, who had also turned out to see a live performance by Das Racist. So I ended up chatting with two (Indian) women closer to my own age, who Read More…

A few months ago I attended a showing of Dosa Hunt at the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco. I was older than most of the crowd, who had also turned out to see a live performance by Das Racist. So I ended up chatting with two (Indian) women closer to my own age, who (naturally) asked me why I was there. When she heard that my interest in India stems from having attended Woodstock School, Kamla Bhatt exclaimed: “I’ve been looking for a Woodstock alum to interview for my show!”

This interview took place a few months later, and was shown on a local channel this week, you can also watch it above. It was fun and, of course, I’m always happy to have an opportunity to talk about Woodstock!

I also enjoyed chatting with the evening’s other guest, Asha Sharma, author of American in Khadi: The Definitive Biography of Satyanand Stokes. Stokes was her grandfather, a fascinating character. The only American to be arrested for participating in the struggle for India’s independence, he also introduced apples to Himachal Pradesh, where they are now a major cash crop.

Archived Technical Videos

In early 2010, with the “change in control” of Sun Microsystems (to Oracle) imminent, I started a big job of moving the hundreds of technical videos I had spread among three different Sun media hosting sites. Oracle didn’t want them (and soon afterwards deleted dozens, without warning and with no hope of recovery). One of the Read More…

In early 2010, with the “change in control” of Sun Microsystems (to Oracle) imminent, I started a big job of moving the hundreds of technical videos I had spread among three different Sun media hosting sites. Oracle didn’t want them (and soon afterwards deleted dozens, without warning and with no hope of recovery).

One of the destination sites I chose was blip.tv, partly because it allowed me to store longer videos than YouTube did back then.

blip has since changed its business model, and recently gave me a month’s warning to back up my videos before they deleted my free account. In the meantime, YouTube has given me more and more for free – with a long track record and, as of today, 699 videos, they seem to think I’m a good customer even though I’m not paying.

You can visit my YouTube channel for a broad assortment of technical, personal, and travel videos.

I did manage to download everything from blip, but some of the videos are of doubtful interest to my audience today, and I’ve found that uploading old videos to YouTube can confuse my channel subscribers. So the list below is of videos I still have stored safely away, but am not sure there’s a market for. If there’s something on this list you want to see re-published or would like a personal copy of, let me know in the comments below.

I do have a few more than these whose descriptions I forgot to copy down. If you know or suspect that I have video of you that you’d like a copy of, also ask in the comments below. With luck, it won’t be one of the ones that was obliterated by Oracle, and I may still be able to find it somewhere.

Introduction to Parallel Programming: Modules 4-7 found and uploaded, see them here.

Deirdres-module6402
Parallel Programming Models – Shared Memory, Auto Parallel, OpenMP
Module 6 of 7 in “An Introduction To Parallel Programming”. A series of seven video modules presented by Oracle Senior Staff Engineer Ruud van der Pas, covering various aspects of parallel programming in C, C++, and Fortran on multi-core and multi-processor systems.

Deirdres-module5724.mov
Parallel Programming Models – Distributed Memory and MPI
Module 5 of 7 in “An Introduction To Parallel Programming”. A series of seven video modules presented by Oracle Senior Staff Engineer Ruud van der Pas, covering various aspects of parallel programming in C, C++, and Fortran on multi-core and multi-processor systems.

Deirdres-module4395.mov
Parallel Programming Basics
Module 4 of 7 in “An Introduction To Parallel Programming”. A series of seven video modules presented by Oracle Senior Staff Engineer Ruud van der Pas, covering various aspects of parallel programming in C, C++, and Fortran on multi-core and multi-processor systems.

module3189.mov
Parallel Architectures
Module 3 of 7 in “An Introduction To Parallel Programming”. A series of seven video modules presented by Oracle Senior Staff Engineer Ruud van der Pas, covering various aspects of parallel programming in C, C++, and Fortran on multi-core and multi-processor systems.

Deirdres-1003multicorekarlsson975
Developing in a Multicore World – 1
Peter Karlsson presents at Tech Days Hyderabad 2010. Rough cut.

Deirdres-1003multicorekarlsson2665.mov
Developing in a Multicore World – 2

Deirdres-0910osdevcondeadends1h264953.mov
Deirdres-0910osdevcondeadends1h264pt2322
Dead ends in multithreads application development – part 2 of 2
Ten years back, there were difficult to have access to multi CPU machine and software developers preferred to write single thread and single process application. Nowadays computers have a lot of CPUs which gives to us possibility to use them for real parallel computing and improve application performance. You can see Niagara boxes which has 128CPUs (HW threads) in 1U rack size (e.g. Sun SPARC Enterprise T5140), or many people already have Intel or AMD multi core boxes at home. However, because most of application were written in single CPU era they are not able use capability of todays computers. Write multithreaded application is more complicated and we can se that many parallel application are buggy and contains many strange constructions which cause to deadlock or race conditions. Most of these bug of C application are caused by unfamiliarity with POSIX thread specification and bad application design. Multi threaded programing is complex topic and the presentation will focus only on few areas which author had opportunity to hunting bugs. The main areas are: 1. Signal handling in multi threaded application 2. How to survive after fork 3. How to safety exit otherwise when thread is killed 4. Parallel memory access – when we need lock and how to avoid performance drop. 5. Sessions Presentation will contain examples of real bugs which author fixed in pkcs11 library including small Solaris’es libc code tour with stops at fork(), atfork(), atextit(), exit() and pthread.h. Zdenek Kotala has twenty years experience of computer programing. He graduated from West Bohemia University in Numeric methods and parallel computing. He worked on several projects which most of them runs on multi CPUs systems and on different OS (Solaris, Tru64, Windows and Linux). He spent short time of creating and lot of time hunting race conditions, deadlock and other parallel programing issues. At this moment author works as revenue product engineer for SUN Microsystems, Czech Republic. He focus on security technology like PKCS11 library, ssh, openssl and he is also responsible for PostgreSQL in Solaris. He is active member of PostgreSQL community.

Deirdres-MultilevelCluster349.mov
Multilevel Cluster
Ellard Roush presents at the Solaris Security Summit, Nov 2009.

Deirdres-MaximizingApplicationPerformanceWithSunStudio186.mov
Maximizing Application Performance with Sun Studio
Performance on your mind? Creating native language applications that maximize performance requires performance tuning and program analysis.

This session will take a look at Sun Studio software and how to use its optimizing compilers, powerful debuggers, and advanced thread and performance analysis tools to help ensure scalability and the most performance out of your applications on the latest multicore SPARC and x64/x86 processor-based systems. In addition, discover new tools that take advantage of technologies in OpenSolaris, including Dynamic Tracing (DTrace) technology.

Deirdres-Sol11panel1120.mov
Solaris 11 Engineering Panel
Birds of a feather session at LISA10.

Deirdres-module2255.mov
Multicore Processor Architectures
Module 1 of 7 in “An Introduction To Parallel Programming”. A series of seven video modules presented by Oracle Senior Staff Engineer Ruud van der Pas, covering various aspects of parallel programming in C, C++, and Fortran on multi-core and multi-processor systems.

Deirdres-1003TDHydsharatcplus1561.mov
Building High Quality C++ Applications 1
Sharath Srinivasan speaks at Tech Days, Hyderabad, 2010.

Deirdres-0912TDBrmulticore130.mov
Mastering Your Multicore System
This session will demonstrate how Sun Studio compilers and tools can simplify these challenges and enable you to fully unlock the potential in multicore architecture. Don Kretsch presents at Tech Days, Brazil, 2009.

Deirdres-BuildingHighQualityCCApplications826.mov
Building High-Quality C/C++ Applications
There are certain challenges in our industry for native language developers, such as multicore development, heterogeneous OpenSolaris and Linux OS development, and Linux compatibility issues. Sun Studio software delivers a high-performance, optimizing C/C++ and Fortran developer tool chain for Solaris, OpenSolaris, and Linux platforms, including support for the latest multicore systems. The tool chain includes parallelizing compilers, code-level and memory debuggers, performance and thread analysis tools, optimized math libraries, and support for the latest parallelizing industry standards. With a next-generation IDE, developing and debugging applications for the multicore era has never been easier.

Don Kretsch presents at Sun Tech Days, Brazil, December 2009.

Deirdres-sge1382.mov
Managing Grid Engine Clusters 1
Dan Templeton leads a master class in Managing Grid Engine Clusters. Filmed in May, 2008, at the Open Source Grid & Cluster Conference.

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Contributing to OpenSolaris Using SourceJuicer
Glynn Foster at Oracle Open World 2009.

Deirdres-0910osdevconsourcejuicer1135.mov
Source Juicer – A New Way to Build Solaris Software
Source Juicer (http://jucr.opensolaris.org) is a recently deployed Opensolaris website who’s purpose it is to encourage community porting efforts for the solaris platform. Opensolaris now has two community governed IPS package respoitories, /pending and /contrib and Source Juicer delivers software into these repos. Source Juicer has two main components, the first is a web application that is responsible for accepting and managing community initiated package submissions. When a submission is made, a review thread is created allowing for community members comments and review of the package. At the same time as generating the review thread, the system attempts to build the package and if successful, it is published into the /pending repository. Once the submission has received two positive votes from designated approvers the package is promoted to the /contrib repository, where it is available as a community supported package. The second component is called BuildGrid, which builds and publishes packages. BuildGrid uses a number of Opensolaris technologies, namely ZFS, Zones, IPS & Pkgbuild to build the packages. The BuildGrid requires at least one spec file and one copyright file to successfully build a package. Its scalable and robust architecture allows for the continuous and simultaneous building of packages for different releases and different architectures. Included in the future plans of the Source Juicer development team is the goal to migrate the current release engineering process for the desktop consolidation to the Source Juicer application. This will provide the twin advantages of enhancing community involvement with the Desktop components of Opensolaris and moving away from the existing lengthy and cumbersome nightly builds to a continuous package-by-package build. Also covered in the talk will be a a look at the origination of the project, a detailed look at the architecture and a brief walk-through of the creating and reviewing of a submission, plus the building and installing of a package. Brian Nitz has been a software engineer since 1988. His contributions include support and service productivity tools for radiology workstations, QA and performance tools the successful deployment of over 7000 Sun JDS (Linux) desktops at a large bank, a multidatabase defect management system and components of the sourcejuicer package build web service He lives in Ireland with his wife and two kids where he enjoys travel, sailing and photography. Mark Duggan has worked since 1990 as a contract system administrator/integrator in Ireland and in the US, focusing on thin client solutions and Solaris/Linux backend services. Since joining Sun’s Dublin based Desktop Engineering group in 2000, he has been a member of the desktop QA/RE team. Besides this engineering work he has also had a special focus on the promotion of Sun’s desktop products, in the form of customer facing presentations and proof of concept pilots. In the past year, he has been responsible, as project lead, for the community oriented Source Juicer project, involved at all stages from conception, design, development and deployment of web application and backend build system.

Fibre Channel Concepts
Sit in on a Sun training session on “Fibre Channel Concepts,” by Sumit Gupta.

A Twitter Campaign: Social Media Marketing for Tech

One of the things I do in my job (and my life) is social media. I’ve been communicating online since 1982, and have tried just about every major online communications tool to come along during that time, starting with CompuServe chat and BBSes in the early 80s. I began using Twitter in 2007; it has grown to be an important Read More…

One of the things I do in my job (and my life) is social media. I’ve been communicating online since 1982, and have tried just about every major online communications tool to come along during that time, starting with CompuServe chat and BBSes in the early 80s. I began using Twitter in 2007; it has grown to be an important tool for my work as well. Yes, I do social media marketing (though I wince at the term).

As of today, I have about 1,947 followers on my personal Twitter account, @deirdres, and 583 on @JoyentSmartOS (I post technical news to both). These aren’t large numbers – plenty of famous people, non-famous people, companies, brands, organizations, and other entities, have many thousands or millions more. But I use Twitter well and get results: web traffic, attention, and sales for my employer, Joyent. Here’s a recent example that may be useful to fellow social media marketers.

The Event

My colleague Brendan Gregg is a well-known speaker on computer systems performance topics, but he’s best known – so far – in the world of SolarisSmartOS, and company. We have worked together for years: he creates great technical content; I edit, film, and market it. On February 24th, 2013, he gave a talk at SCaLE on Linux Performance Analysis and Tools, which I went along to film. As his first talk about Linux, it presented both an opportunity and a difficulty.

Having other obligations in LA after the event, we only got back to the office on Wednesday, Feb 27th, but I had the video edited and uploaded to YouTube the morning of Friday, March 1st. By then I had also written a post and provided photos for the Joyent blog. Even by my standards, this was fast work. Why was I in such a hurry?

First, the talk had been popular: the 250-seat room was packed, with a very engaged audience who wanted to be able to re-read the presentation slide deck (dense with technical information) immediately. As is his wont, Brendan had put it up on Slideshare within an hour of finishing his talk, and announced it on Twitter:

Brendan's tweet

 

retweets

The slide deck got lots of attention, not just the retweets shown above (some from SCaLE attendees), but hundreds more tweets and thousands of views, most of them from people who had likely never heard of Brendan or Joyent.

slide 16

The hail of tweets showed the reach of the (very large) Linux community. We were already aware of this but, as a SmartOS/Solaris shop, Joyent doesn’t often get a chance to tap into it.

Linux Performance Analysis and Tools tweets

I wanted to bring some of that attention to Joyent while the talk was still fresh in the minds of attendees and others – some of whom were already asking for video. I could have just posted it on my YouTube channel and told everybody it was there, but the company would benefit more from traffic to the Joyent site – hence the blog post.

We published that post as soon as the video was uploaded, on Friday morning, March 1st. We knew that that was not an ideal time: Friday morning in California is already the weekend in most of the rest of the world. Even so, the lack of response was frustrating. I started looking for more ways to draw attention to the post.

The Social Media Push

That same day, an article was published about Oracle’s Port of DTrace on Linux. Its author – and many others – tweeted about it. Since Brendan’s talk had included DTrace as a performance analysis tool for Linux, I tried to ride that wave using the same hashtags:

coattail tweet

I also directed a tweet at Joab Jackson, the journalist, who retweeted it:
tweet to Joab Jackson

In the meantime, I scrolled back to many of the people who had originally tweeted about Brendan’s slide deck, and tweeted to them directly, one by one: “re Linux Performance Analysis and Tools – Video available now, too! http://ow.ly/idrWY 

I approached this with caution: in every online marketing activity I undertake, I try hard to give information only where and to whom it is likely to be welcome. In this case, no one complained, and some even thanked me for the news: “moustafa_dba 12:25pm via Twitter for iPad @DeirdreS great ,thank you so much”

But, by Saturday morning, I still wasn’t satisfied with the traffic to the blog post and the video. I had shot my bolt on Twitter. My other usual forums are mostly populated with SmartOS/illumos/Solaris folks – not the primary audience for this talk. Where could I reach other technical people?

We’d had good results on HackerNews before, so I posted it there, and tweeted about it:

HN tweet

Blatantly asking people to vote it up worked: the post remained in the top 11 or higher on HN’s front page for at least seven hours, and garnered some nice comments. Someone else – who perhaps saw it on HN – posted it to reddit.

These two sites drove a spike of traffic to the post on Joyent.com over the weekend: 5,768 views from HN and 4,098 from reddit.

Altogether, from March 1st to today we’ve had:

  • blog post page: 32,000 page views (with an average time on page of 32 minutes, thanks to the video)
  • video: 6,332 views
  • slide deck: 67,000 views; 1,707 downloads

Of greater importance in the long term: by the time the post had only been up for 18 hours, it was high in Google search results for “Linux Performance”. It is now the number one result. Which is ironic and amusing, considering that Joyent’s cloud is famously built upon a different operating system, SmartOS (though we also support Linux). It also subtly demonstrates that, when Joyent claims to provide high-performance cloud infrastructure, we know what we’re talking about. Or at least Brendan Gregg does. 😉

Brendan Gregg, perf tool

 

Coda: As of March, 2014, Brendan works at Netflix, mostly on Linux performance.

Linux Performance Analysis and Tools: Brendan Gregg’s Talk at SCaLE 11x

Linux Performance Analysis and Tools from brendangregg Our friends at SCaLE invited Brendan Gregg to speak (again) this year, and he was happy to return. He developed and delivered a fantastic talk; I filmed, edited, published, wrote a blog post for Joyent, and ran a quick-n-dirty social media campaign (Twitter and HackerNews) to drive traffic to it Read More…

Our friends at SCaLE invited Brendan Gregg to speak (again) this year, and he was happy to return. He developed and delivered a fantastic talk; I filmed, edited, published, wrote a blog post for Joyent, and ran a quick-n-dirty social media campaign (Twitter and HackerNews) to drive traffic to it – that, too, is part of my job.

Whole Lotta Videos

Countries Beginning with I: The Trailer This is not all the videos I’ve made to date (for both work and fun), but … it’s 531 of them, some as old as 10 years (recovered from various sources). From one of my YouTube accounts, in reverse chronological order of posting. Running Without a ZFS Root Pool Read More…

Countries Beginning with I: The Trailer

This is not all the videos I’ve made to date (for both work and fun), but … it’s 531 of them, some as old as 10 years (recovered from various sources). From one of my YouTube accounts, in reverse chronological order of posting.

Running Without a ZFS Root Pool watch
ZFS Performance Analysis and Tools watch
DTracing the Cloud watch
Making the Impossible Possible: Disposable Staging Environments At Scale watch
ZFS Day Panel: The State of ZFS on… watch
ZFS State of the Union watch
The illumos Home Data Center watch
DevOps Demystified – An introduction to the ideas that are driving DevOps watch
Why 4K? watch
Enhanced OS Virtualization for the Cloud watch
What in Hell Am I Doing Here? watch
Building a Business on illumos watch
Darwin’s Storage watch
Hybrid Storage Pools: Using Disk and Flash with ZFS watch
SmartOS Operations — Ben Rockwood at illumos Day watch
Pair of Pelicans, Golden Gate watch
ZFS Day: Justin Gibbs and Will Andrews, Brian Behlendorf watch
illumos Day: Chris Nelson, Bayard Bell, Robert Mustacchi watch
ZFS Day: Architecting ZFS Solutions watch
illumos Day: Brendan Gregg & Jerry Jelinek watch
Running Without a ZFS Root Pool watch
illumos Day: illumos Innovations That Will Never be in Oracle Solaris watch
ZFS Day: George Wilson watch
ZFS Day: Making the Impossible Possible: Disposable Staging Environments At Scale watch
ZFS State of the Union – Matt Ahrens watch
illumos State watch
FISL Clips watch
Parents’ Banquet 2 watch
Parents’ Banquet 1 watch
DTrace in the Non-Global Zone watch
Adding Per-Thread Caching to libumem (footnote) watch
SmartOS: An SA Primer watch
Adding Per-Thread Caching to libumem watch
SmartOS ZFS Architecture watch
Introduction to Git watch
Performance Analysis: The USE Method watch
Using Video to Communicate Technology watch
Corporate Open Source Anti-Patterns: Doing It Wrong watch
The Open Storage Revolution watch
10 03 multicore karlsson2 watch
10 03 multicore karlsson watch
Networking in the Cloud: Crossbow’s Revolutionary Impact in a Virtualize World watch
08HPC Using Sun Studio in HPC and Education watch
08HPC Austin xVM Pai watch
08HPC Austin Bojanic watch
Open Storage Analysts’ Round Table watch
Open Storage Analysts’ Round Table p2 watch
Max Bruning Presents on SmartOS at NOSIG watch
How to Tie a Turban watch
Sitar and Tabla Recital watch
sitar watch
Diagnosing Live Systems with DTrace watch
Probing Database Applications with DTrace 2 watch
Observing Your App and Everything Else it Runs on Using DTrace 2 watch
Using DTrace for GNOME Performance Analysis watch
Probing Database Applications with DTrace 1 watch
Observing Your App and Everything Else it Runs on Using DTrace watch
DTrace BoF at LISA10 watch
How to Build Better Applications with DTrace 2 watch
How to Build Better Applications with DTrace watch
ZFS Internal Structures watch
Kernel Conference Australia: Panel Discussion on ZFS 2 watch
Kernel Conference Australia: Panel Discussion on ZFS 1 watch
ZFS, Cache and Flash watch
Nexenta, Open Storage, and Commercial Open Source watch
Open Storage & ZFS in a Linux World 2 watch
Open Storage & ZFS in a Linux World 1 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 6 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 5 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 4 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 3 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 2 watch
ZFS Workshop at LISA 2008 Part 1 watch
Becoming a ZFS Ninja Part 2 watch
Becoming a ZFS Ninja Part 1 watch
Little Shop Of Performance Horrors Part 2 watch
Little Shop Of Performance Horrors Part 3 watch
Little Shop Of Performance Horrors Part 1 watch
Solaris History: Crystal Springs and Telegraph Hill Conference Rooms watch
Solaris History: Muir Woods Conference Room watch
Beatbox Extravaganza watch
Too Straight Polka watch
Rock the Boat watch
Solaris Device Drivers watch
Solaris Device Drivers Part 2 watch
Porting USB HID Device Drivers Between Linux and OpenSolaris watch
illumos: Forking is Healthy watch
ZFS: The Last Word in File Systems Part 3 watch
ZFS: The Last Word in File Systems Part 2 watch
ZFS: The Last Word in File Systems Part 1 watch
Music in the Lizard Lounge watch
Jim Moore, Darwin Scholar watch
Herd of Goats, Mullingar Hill, Landour, Mussoorie watch
Preschool Disco at Malcesine watch
Preschool Trip to Malcesine: The House watch
Rossella on the Bus to Malcesine watch
ASI Out 2 watch
The Road Up to Mussoorie watch
Project Bandaloop watch
School Band, Ferry Building Plaza, San Francisco watch
Clownfish watch
Fluttering Flowers watch
SVLUG Comparative Operating Systems Discussion 2 watch
illumos Hardware Support watch
Virtualization and the Future of illumos watch
illumos Technologies for Embedded Systems watch
Packaging in illumos watch
SVLUG Comparative Operating Systems Discussion – Hour 1 watch
Why You Need ZFS watch
Woodstock School watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 12 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 11 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 10 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 9 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 8 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 7 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 6 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 5 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 4 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 3 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 2 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 1 watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – F watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – E watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – D watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – C watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – B watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – A watch
CIL Gara Sociale 1999 – 0 watch
illumos Key Technologies watch
Brendan Gregg on the DTrace Book watch
Brendan Gregg on the DTrace Book 2 watch
San Francisco Parrots watch
dtrace.conf 2008 6:21pm watch
dtrace.conf 2008 5:09pm – Distributed DTrace watch
dtrace.conf 2008 4:44pm – PostgreSQL Provider watch
dtrace.conf 2008 4:24pm – PostgreSQL: Looking Under the Hood with Solaris watch
dtrace.conf 2008 12:40pm – VMWare VProbes watch
dtrace.conf 2008 3:43pm – HotSpot Runtime & Java watch
dtrace.conf 2008 11:17am – Demos watch
dtrace.conf 2008 10:42am – Setting the Agenda watch
dtrace.conf 2008 7:25pm – Apple Port of DTrace watch
dtrace.conf 2008 2:52pm – Erlang watch
drace.conf 2008 2:12pm – War Stories watch
dtrace.conf 2008 1:58 pm – Jarod Jenson watch
dtrace.conf 2008 1:03pm – Zones & DTrace watch
dtrace.conf 12 – Barriers to DTrace Adoption watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – DTrace on FreeBSD watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – ZFS Provider watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – DTrace and Erlang watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – DTrace on Linux watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – DTrace in node.js watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – More Visualizations watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – Visualizations, Enabling Toolchain for Seamless USDT watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – Visualizations watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – Clang Parser for DTrace watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – Control Flow & Language Enhancements watch
dtrace.conf 2012- Dynamic Translators watch
dtrace.conf 2012- User-Level CTF watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – Setting the Agenda watch
dtrace.conf 2012 – DTrace State of the Union watch
A Carousel of DTrace watch
Converting Virtual Appliance Packages for Fun and Profit watch
Developing for illumos – 5 watch
Developing for illumos – 4 watch
Developing for illumos – 3 watch
Developing for illumos – 2 watch
Developing for illumos – 1 watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 12:48pm watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 2:22pm, Benoit Chaffanjon, Sun Benchmarks watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 2:07pm – DTracing a Solaris build. watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 3:13pm, Instrumenting Adobe AIR watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 3:01pm, Erlang (continued) watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 11:54am watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 11:44am, DTrace for hardware watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 11:29am, NFSv3 and iSCSI providers watch
dtrace.conf 2008 – 9:41am, Opening watch
Experiences Starting an Open Source Operating System 4 watch
Experiences Starting an Open Source Operating System 3 watch
Experiences Starting an Open Source Operating System 2 watch
Experiences Starting an Open Source Operating System watch
Performance Analysis: new tools and concepts from the cloud 4 watch
Performance Analysis: new tools and concepts from the cloud 3 watch
Performance Analysis: new tools and concepts from the cloud 2 watch
Performance Analysis: new tools and concepts from the cloud watch
Using SmartOS as a Hypervisor – 4 watch
Using SmartOS as a Hypervisor – 5 watch
Using SmartOS as a Hypervisor – 3 watch
Using SmartOS as a Hypervisor – 2 watch
Using SmartOS as a Hypervisor – 1 watch
SmartOS Diskless Boot watch
ZFS Feature Flags – Part 3 watch
ZFS Feature Flags – Part 1 watch
ZFS Feature Flags – Part 2 watch
ZFS Backwards Compatibility Testing with ztest watch
ZFS Code Comments watch
The Future of LibZFS – Part 3 watch
The Future of LibZFS, Part 2 watch
The Future of LibZFS Part 1 watch
Testing ZFS in illumos watch
Solaris History: DTrace and ZBall watch
SFGMC Christmas Concert watch
In and Around the Woodstock School Quad watch
Katrina: What Happened in the Hospitals watch
Solaris History: The Marker Game watch
Katrina Tour: Effects on the Middle Class watch
Katrina Tour: Don’t Bring Your Kids Here watch
Katrina Tour: Corruption watch
Katrina Tour: The Effects on Communities watch
Katrina Tour: Xes watch
Katrina Tour: Celia’s Story – the Aftermath watch
Katrina Tour: The New Projects watch
Katrina Tour: 9th Ward watch
Cat Tricks watch
San Francisco Tram watch
The Great Glass Elevator watch
Bay Bridge into San Francisco watch
Bourbon Street watch
Bourbon Street watch
Morning at Fairy Glen watch
Jackson Square watch
Scenes from an Indian Train watch
Jackson Square watch
The Road from Oakville watch
Coco Robicheaux, Dave and Tom watch
New Orleans Street Performance watch
Tricky Britches watch
New Orleans Parade watch
New Orleans Street Performers watch
Cheeky Crows watch
Peter Buckingham on COMSTAR watch
Magician Scott Tokar for Sun Microsystems at SuperComputing 2008 watch
Business Continuity with Solaris Cluster Geographic Edition watch
Interview with Kelly Nishimura OpenSolaris Program Manager watch
Interview with Max Alt of Intel watch
Trailer Grid as Enabling Technology for Climate Research watch
Contributing to DTrace watch
QFS Shared File Services for Scale and Cache Coherency watch
How QFS Wins the Battle Against Global Warming watch
OpenSolaris Security watch
OpenSSO – A Jack Adams conversation with Pat Patterson watch
Jack Adams Interviews George Wilson on ZFS watch
Nick Solter on High Availability – a Jack Adams Interview watch
Brendan Gregg on DTrace Part 4 watch
Using DTrace to Analyze Your Webstack watch
Interview with Evan Powell of Nexenta watch
Jack Adams and Nnenna Nwakanma of FOSSFA watch
Jack Adams Goes Walkabout at OSCON 2009 watch
ZFS The Next Word Part 3 watch
Open Storage Summit Party, Sept 2008 watch
The Making of “Shouting in the Datacenter” watch
Visualizing DTrace Sun Storage 7000 Analytics watch
Interview with Paddy Shrinivasan of Zmanda watch
Brendan Gregg on DTrace watch
Brendan Gregg on DTrace Part 2 watch
Solaris Security Summit Introduction watch
Brendan Gregg on DTrace Part 3 watch
ZFS The Next Word Part 5 watch
ZFS The Next Word Part 2 watch
ZFS in the Trenches Part 1 watch
ZFS in the Trenches Part 2 watch
Entrevistas no FISL10 Ronaldo Prass e o GeJUn watch
Stephen Tyree and Alex Barclay of the Laureate Institute for Brain Research watch
ZFS in the Trenches Part 3 watch
FISLRenato mov watch
FISLmedeiros mov watch
ZFS in the Trenches Part 4 watch
ZFS in the Trenches Part 6 watch
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