from 16:00 -Checkin Hostel for arrivals on Wednesday
19:00 Beersafari for all who registered for this event
Meeting Point: Hall of Jugendherberge Düsseldorf. Here you need to pay your €27.50 for this event directly.
Andrea Kumpfe will wait for you and lead you to Schlossturm, it's a short walk over the bridge.
Have fun guys!
09:00 - 13:00 Registration
10:00 - 12:00 Certification - Precert, Certification / Room Heinrich Heine 2. Floor
10:00 - 12.00 Coding Night Preparation Workshop (Benni Mack) / in the Restaurant
13:30 - 14:00 Opening / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
14:00 - 15:30 Christian Kerschbaum, Challenges for Developers in a Digital World / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
15:45 - 16:00 Teaser talks (Hannes and Sanjay) / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
16:15 - 18:30 Hacker Jeopardy / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
16:15 - 17:30 Hannes Lau, Frontend Prototype integration / Room Jan Wellem 1. Floor
17:45 - 18:30 Sanjay Chauhan, 10 Tips & Tricks For TYPO3 Upgrade Projects / Room Jan Wellem 1. Floor
18:30 - 21:00 Dinner in Restaurant
21:00 - 00:00 Karaoke till death - Like it loud? Join the band / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
21.00 - (open end) Lounge Club - For people who want it a bit more quiet, no program
Data on the Run - The General Data Protection Regulation
Know your Customer
Copyright in the Digital Age
Documentation? You can't be serious!
It's common practice for many web agencies to build frontend prototypes of their web projects before integrating the frontend into TYPO3 as Fluid templates. During the integration, the markup gets duplicated, which is tiresome and error prone. Additionally, every change to the markup requires an adaption of the backend code.
Common FE prototyping frameworks like Patternlab or Fractal allow FE developers to build their prototypes as Twig or Handlebars templates on top of data objects.
This talk shows how to integrate those templates directly in TYPO3 without duplicating the markup. Content controllers and data converters produce the necessary data objects to be passed to a template engine and into the existing FE templates.
This allows markup changes without the need to adapt BE code.
Additionally, the separation of markup and view logic allow to serve the data objects via API and use them for client-side templating.
In this talk, I want to give some tips & tricks for TYPO3 upgrade projects, which is one of the most crucial tasks for TYPO3 developers & agencies. The workshop will help from Sales to the Production team, like convince your customers to choose relaunch website or upgrade, how to analyze & estimate upgrade projects, useful technical tips etc.,
09:30 - 10:00 Teaser Talks: Piccia, Christian, Fedir, Hannes / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
10:15 - 11:00 Piccia Neri, UI that rocks: A practical introduction to Gestalt principles applied to web design / Room Jan Wellem 1. Floor
10:15 - 11:00 Christian Kerschbaum, Agile Software Development - A Challenge on its own / Room W. von Schadow 1. Floor
10:15 - 12:30 Hannes Lau, Docker based demo server / Room Clara Schumann 1. Floor
11:45 - 12:30 Piccia Neri, How to use the principles of Design Thinking for better UX and marketing results / Room Jan Wellem 1. Floor
11:45 - 12:30 Fedir RYKHTIK, Feature-rich CMS architecting and development with Go language (part 1) / Room J. von Schadow 1. Floor
12:45 - 14:15 Lunch in Restaurant
14:30 - 15:00 Teaser Talks: Karla, Thomas, Piccia, Sybille / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
15:15 - 16:00 Karla Schönicke, Life (or Death) of a Product Owner - Working in Agile Teams / Room Jan Wellem 1. Floor
15:15 - 18:30 Fedir RYKHTIK, Feature-rich CMS architecting and development with Go language (continued) / Room J. von Schadow 1. Floor
15:15 - 16:00 Piccia Neri, Colour on the web: colour theory, usability and accessibility / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
16:15 - 18:30 Thomas Löffler, How do I get my deployment for a project / TYPO3 extension running with GitLab CI / Breakfast room (ground floor)
16:15 - 18:30 Sybille Peters, Improve core contribution workflow / Room Friedrich Spee 1. Floor
19:00 - 20:30 Dinner in restaurant
21:00 - open end Coding Night / Room jweiland.net 2. Floor
This talk shows how the application of simple principles of Gestalt psychology can greatly enhance the design of WordPress websites. Most of us probably use some of those principles intuitively already. However, consciously adopting a Gestalt-driven approach helps us hugely towards creating a more meaningful, efficient and improved experience of our websites for our end users. And by the way: it's not necessary to be an expert to use these principles. The talk covers a selection of the Gestalt principles that have a real, practical role in the designing of web pages. Examples of real-world applications will be provided.
Contracts? WTF! Who needs contracts! Is Agile Development acceptable? What to do, when fecal matter hits the rotary impeller
Many QA workflows suffer from an issue that new features can only be demonstrated to the product owner, once the code has been integrated to the mainline branch. This sometimes leads to premature merging of instable code.
This talk shows how to configure Jenkins to build a TYPO3 project as a set of docker images and demonstrate all active code branches as docker stacks in a docker swarm. A dynamic reverse proxy assigns domain names to all branches. The resulting URLs allow non-developers to look at features in isolation, before they are integrated into the main product.
Many clients come to us thinking that design is just about making things pretty in a website. And as such, it’s a luxury that can be taken out of the overall investment.
On the contrary!
This talk will show you how using the 5 stages of the Design Thinking process in a new website build will guarantee great results in terms of UX as well as marketing. This solution-based approach makes sure that you start building a website knowing exactly what the target audience needs are, and how to meet them. What’s even better is that knowing the basics of the Design Thinking methodology will also give you a rock-solid framework to solve any problem. The Design Thinking approach can make all the difference between a website that converts, and one that gathers cyber dust.
"We are living in the time of clouds and microservices, which gives great flexibility and scalability. In this new world, traditional PHP application development approach is not enough, that's why we could see many new micro- or precompiled PHP frameworks appeared last time. But when we begin to build something big and rich in functionality, we could need an another approach, and even probably change the language. And it will be great to keep our customer happy with traditional methods of content management, without major functional regressions. In this situation it could be interesting to redesign TYPO3 historical features in Go language, which designed for clouds and scalability.
In this workshop You will discover all the ecosystem of Go language, implement different development techniques, methods of quality control and deployment of large scale Web projects."
You may know that “Product Owner” is a Scrum role, but where does it differ from Project Manager and Product Manager roles? And maybe you are familiar with agile development but do you also know how Product Owners can effectively interact with their self-organizing, cross-functional development teams? Or simply put: Which behaviors in an agile team are helpful and which deadly?
This talk will answer the above questions from a theoretical and practical point of view using my experience as a Product Owner at RatePAY to provide examples.
Colour is an essential design element. When we design for the web, we’re sometimes conditioned in our colour choices by the colour palette of the brand we’re building the site for. However, usability and accessibility must be the first consideration in our choice of colours and their application.
This talk starts from basic colour psychology and theory, and gives practical guidance on how to approach and use colour on the web for better accessibility and UX.
We will setup a GitLab project for an extension and for a website project, incl. testing and deployment.
A gitlab.com account is needed, registration is free.
Some people have been contributing to the core for years and new people join on a regular basis. It's a huge task to manage and it is running very smoothly. What can we do to make it even better?
What bugs you the most and what is worth the time to do something about it?
This is a brainstorming session.
Core contribution includes opening issues, improving / managing issues, submitting patches, commenting on, reviewing or testing patches, raising common questions, helping others, providing tools, contributing to the testsuite and documenting the workflow.
09:30 - 10:00 Teaser Talks: Georg, Florian, Jigal/Michael, Oliver / Room jweiland.net
10:15 - 12:30 Georg Ringer, How TYPO3 can help you with GDPR / Room jweiland.net
10:15 - 11:00 Florian Wessels, TYPO3 and Composer - A Basic Setup / Room Jan Wellem
10:15 - 12:30 Oliver Klee, Getting started with test-driven development with PHPUnit (part 1) / Room W. von Schadow
11:45 - 12:30 Michael Oehlhof, Start developing for TYPO3 in minutes using DDEV / Room Jan Wellem
12:45 - 14:15 Lunch in Restaurant
14:30 - 15:00 Teaser Talks: Helmut, Fedir, Thomas / Room jweiland.net
15:15 - 17:30 Helmut Hummel, Create your perfekt TYPO3 (Composer) project setup / Room jweiland.net
15:15 - 16:00 Fedir RYKHTIK, Open source Web frameworks comparison and ratings / Room Jan Wellem
15:15 - 16:45 Jigal van Hemert, ddev: docker made easy / in Breakfast Room
15:15 - 17:30 Oliver Klee, Getting started with test-driven development with PHPUnit (continued) / Room W. von Schadow
16:15 - 17:30 Thomas Löffler, Improve productivity on your computer and IDE / Room Jan Wellem
18:00 - 20:00 Dinner in Restaurant
20:00 - 22:00 Soccer match (Sweden-Germany) in Restaurant, hopefully socializing in the garden
With end of May the GDPR will start and currently nobody really knows what this will mean for the customer, for the agencies and for TYPO3 itself. However TYPO3 can support the customer to deal with the GDPR. We will discuss a current proof of concept or final extension and what is missing and how this can be achieved.
Nowadays especially in larger scale TYPO3 projects it isn't enough any more to install TYPO3 once on one server and then create a website within this single installation.
A typical TYPO3 project setup involves docker setups for developers, one or more staging environments and of course one or more live environments. TYPO3 core does not provide much to cope with these needs and because of that a lot of diverse solutions and tooling was developed both internally in agencies as well as published as open source.
In this talk I present the perfect setup to easily kickstart, develop with and finally deploy TYPO3 projects. The setup is built around Composer and TYPO3 Console, with some additional building blocks I created to make TYPO3 easily run in multiple environments, is easily setup up in seconds and runs securely in production environments.
This talk will be about how to setup composer based TYPO3 projects, import extensions and use other repositories than composer.typo3.org. Also it includes how to apply patches to the TYPO3 core or other packages, autoloading and basic composer settings and possibilities.
In this hands-on workshops, you'll learn
The workshop requires a working knowledge of object-oriented PHP. Prior testing experience is not required.
You will need a laptop with a working local PHP 7 and composer installation and an IDE like PhpStorm.
This session covers how to setup your computer for TYPO3 development. A summary of the different ways to do the setup are shown and then the fastest way today using DDEV is shown in more detail.
This session is also an introduction for the DDEV workshop
In this talk we will discover, compare and rate more than 100 open source Web frameworks from different languages and universes.
A local development environment can be complex to set up. Container solutions like Docker already make it easier to use different PHP versions. Ddev takes this a step further by automating the configuration. It has knowledge of TYPO3, Wordpress, Drupal and Backdrop to make configuration very easy. It currently supports PHP 5.6, 7.0, 7.1 and 7.2 inside each container.
We will install ddev, set up a new TYPO3 installation and take a look at some of the tools that ddev provides to make development easy.
In this talk I want to present several things I use to improve my productivity and to don't care about little things. I have an open collection of things and will add your feedback to it as well.
09:30 - 10:00 Teaser Talks: Jigal, Carmen, Nicole, Marcus / Room jweiland.net
10:15 - 11:00 Carmen Bremen, Remote. Relaxed. Related. Working as a freelancer / Room Jan Wellem
10:15 - 11:30 Nicole Cordes, How to better maintain your (public) extensions / Room jweiland.net
10:15-12:30: CANCELED: Rebecca Cotton, Trouble-free Newbie - How to give newbie developers an easy start in TYPO3
11:45 - 12:30 Jigal van Hemert, Having fun with fluid / Room Jan Wellem
11:45 - 12:30 Marcus Schwemer, TYPO3 Performance / jweiland.net
11:45 - 12:30 CANCELED: Mathias Bolt Lesniak, Useful Bling: Marketing Driven Development
12:45 - 13:30 Closing Session
Fluid is the templating language we all use. In some situations we need a bit of creativity to make it do what we need. In this session I'd like to exchange creative solutions and perhaps have a look at unsolved mysteries.
Working remote means the freedom of being able to plan your time and the greatest possible flexibility but also, that there is no one to talk to. A fellow freelancer said the thing he missed the most is shared humor. So twitter and messenger having heavily signs of usage, they are the best way to get some jokes or help just in time.
Working as a freelancer also means that you have to manage everything on your own, to teach yourself and to make so many decisions. What kind of contract? Do I need insurance? Which tax consultant shall I choose, and do I need a lawyer?
But the best thing is: you can attend every conference you want. You can choose to talk or to listen. You can choose how much you will be committed to community things. And the best thing: you can decide with whom you want to work, if you are well known by Google or anyone who can provide a referral.
Attracting and onboarding newbees is one of the hardest tasks for any community - and also one that TYPO3 community is struggling with. With good reason. An outsider needs to be interested the new project, find a foot in the door and then have a worry free beginning to making first contributions to the project. Especially doing this in an efficient manner is important since many active contributors have very limited time resources themselves.
The good news is thousands of companies struggle to do the same when onboarding new users and have found a simple answer: the Landing Page. In this workshop we will create a mockup for a newbie landing page for new typo3 developers to help them find their feet and start contributing to the project fast and successfully.
To achieve this we will manifest best practices of community management into the landing page mockup. In the course of this workshop you will also learn more about best practices of community management and how everyone can implement these in everyday interactions.
All you need to bring is your head, passion to solve the problem.
Attendees: max 15 participants
Performance is like an onion: There are several layers, where performance can be optimized. Starting up in the Frontend and going down to the server level. On each level there are hints, on what TYPO3 can do for you.
When selling TYPO3 CMS, the customer's final conversion can often come through an emotional experience with the software, rather than a technical specification. Adding a "useless", but cool and good-looking feature to your software can help your company and TYPO3 succeed in the marketplace. How can we make our software give a great first impression?
I'd like to show what you can do to improve your extension maintenance. Which tools can you use. What benefits do you get. Let me explain why you should use a CI server, some code style scanner, how to extend your test infrastructure without tests and what you can learn from using a static code analysis.