cc-by-sa 3.0 Thomas Wegner/Berlin Buzzwords (no changes made) Last week was a busy week. Endocode was spread out across Europe, listening and contributing to the newest buzz. While some of our team were in Amsterdam at the GCP Next, finding out what’s new in Kubernetes 1.3, Endocode’s Thomas Fricke was contributing at the Berlin Buzzwords. It was the seventh time that the Berlin Buzzwords brought interesting and inspiring people together, to listen to keynotes and talks, ask questions and discuss ideas and experiences.
Endocode’s team is busy giving talks. On new technologies, on new developments and most importantly, on Open Source and it’s opportunities and challenges. A controverse topic that finds itself in the epicentre of many Open Source discussions is the topic of patents. And this is where Endocode’s Mirko Böhm enters the stage. Mirko is not only the CEO of Endocode, but also a director at the Open Invention Network, a shared defensive patent pool with the mission to protect Linux.
Credit: open democracy, CC BY-SA 2.0 Patent law and Startups? Patent Law and Free Software? Are we dancing with the devil here? As you know, we at Endocode see free software as an essential to our company and to society. So how does the reality of patent law tie into our mission? Perfect question for Mirko Böhm, Endocode’s CEO. Apart from stirring things up at Endocode, Mirko is a researcher and lecturer at the Technical University of Berlin on the subject of free software and intellectual property.
Join us for an online webinar on how to get started with Kubernetes! Get a short introduction to the open-source system for automating deployment, operations, and scaling of containerized applications and then dive right into it! Thomas Fricke (Endocode) and the Product Manager of Kubernetes, David Aaronchick (Google), will answer the top 10 common Kubernetes questions as well as questions you sent us. Get to know Kubernetes and see how our experts implement it on the ground!
Every year technical enterprises, enterprises with technical departments and technical training facilities, universities, and research centres are invited to organise an open day for girls – Girls’Day. Girls’Day is a chance to introduce girls of 10 years upwards to professions and vocational fields that have a women’s quota of less than 40%. We have talked about Gender balance in IT and grim statistics before and promised to not stick our head in the sand.