Interface segregation - The forgotten i in SOLID

Dan Ackroyd (01.Oct.2016 at 15:00, 50 min)
Talk at PHP North West 2016 (English - UK)

Rating: 5 of 5

Interface segregation - The forgotten i in SOLID

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Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 15:43 by James Mallison (19 comments) via Web2 LIVE

I find that there's usually one talk that stands out and really makes me thing and reconsider how I do something at a conference, and this talk did that for me.

Why he isn't more forthcoming with such useful knowledge outside of conferences is beyond me!

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 15:46 by James Byrne (5 comments) via Web2 LIVE

An excellent talk. Well paced and very clear.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 15:55 by Tom de Bruin (8 comments) via Joind.in iPhone app

Really enjoyed this talk. Educational and funny.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 16:38 by Antonis Pavlakis (97 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Very educational.

Nice to see the thinking behind it and why do it. I liked the approaches showed and most of all keeping it simple.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 17:16 by Pete McFarlane (49 comments) via Web2 LIVE

My favourite talk so far, a lot of learning to be had and entertainingly delivered. The delivery was occasionally slightly stuttered and sometimes you seemed a bit nervous but you needn't be because the talk was very inspiring!

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 17:37 by Alistair Shaw (3 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Really great talk, could see you were a bit nervous, but you got your point across really well with a good combination of humour and clarity.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 17:47 by Jonathan Jefferies (6 comments) via Web2 LIVE

An excellent introduction to interface segregation. Good code examples.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 20:16 by Gareth Ellis (16 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Fantastic talk and the sort of thing that justifies coming to PHPNW. I love hearing about ideas on how to better architect code and I'm a big fan of the idea of writing more to save on reading later, so it was really cool to hear such a practical angle on making code more easy to reason about.

Rating: 5 of 5

01.Oct.2016 at 22:40 by Dave Redfern (9 comments) via Web2 LIVE

I was already doing some of what Dan was talking about, but I now see I still have a way to go and can really improve my usage of interfaces. He is right though, the I is often forgotten, but really does make a lot of sense.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.Oct.2016 at 07:32 by Scott Dutton (4 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Great talk. Very well balanced

Rating: 5 of 5

02.Oct.2016 at 10:35 by Mark Bradley (35 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Great talk. educational and funny. The code example were really simple to follow and a good size. It was nice to here the negative and positives of using Interface Segregation.

Will definitely be putting more effort into writing reasonable code rather than understandable.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.Oct.2016 at 11:44 by Michael Peacock (32 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Excellent talk and very thought provoking, lots of great take homes and I think it was well balanced in terms of the benefits and tradeoffs.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.Oct.2016 at 15:57 by Chris Emerson (32 comments) via Web2 LIVE

My favourite talk of the weekend. I was surprised at how broad a scope the general principle of Interface Segregation really covers, and picked up loads of really useful techniques and tips from this talk. Really enjoyable.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.Oct.2016 at 21:45 by Ramon de la Fuente (118 comments) via Web2 LIVE

Dan blew me away, due to his obvious trustworthiness (a.k.a. the full beard). He explains interface segregation
really well, with a good example of how things can go horribly wrong. Good humor also which makes this a nice allround
talk that's easy to listen to.

Rating: 5 of 5

03.Oct.2016 at 11:04 by Andy Roberts (8 comments) via Web2 LIVE

My favourite talk of the day, it was educational, funny and well balanced. Although the speaker was nervous, it didn't matter as the content was still delivered well, and precisely. It was refreshing to object oriented principles being explained along with a simple example everyone could relate too.

Particularly enjoyed the explanations on the downsides of writing good boring code, more typing and time but the benefit is simple, reasonable and understandable code - and of course the trustworthy beard.

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