How to deal with REST in practice

Joshua Thijssen (01.May.2012 at 21:00)
Talk at PHPBenelux NL Meeting (May) (English - US)

Rating: 4 of 5

How to deal with REST in practice

Who are you?

Claim talk

Talk claims have been moved to the new site.

Please login to the new site to claim your talk

Comments closed.


Rating: 4 of 5

01.May.2012 at 22:08 by Michelangelo van Dam (313 comments)

Again a good in-depth talk by Joshua, good content and in-depth knowledge of the topic… just make sure you got the HTTP codes correct. Also, look at your time!

Rating: 4 of 5

02.May.2012 at 00:04 by Lea van Rossen (3 comments)

Heard a lot to think about. It will take some time for me to get to that part of programming, but good to have heard of. Too bad the time was limited.
Good interaction with the participants.

Thanks for your time and effort!

Rating: 4 of 5

02.May.2012 at 10:13 by Pim Elshoff (81 comments)

On one hand you could say you need to look at the time, but on the other hand I was completely fascinated and feel sorry you had to skip some of it.

Rating: 4 of 5

02.May.2012 at 10:17 by Freek Lijten (65 comments)

A nice talk with some genuinely new information on REST. It needs to be polished a bit, but that's not a surprise since it was the first time you gave it.

Rating: 4 of 5

02.May.2012 at 13:58 by Jeroen van Dijk (79 comments)

Hey Joshua,

Good to see this talk evolve from an internal concept to conference ready material. Just skip some information here and there... You try to share to much information on some points. In this case it wasn't any problem, but on conferences you won't get that time!

And no, it is for sure a 301 instead of a 303! ;)

Rating: 4 of 5

02.May.2012 at 23:00 by Patrick van Kouteren (110 comments)

Apart from the HTTP response code discussion, I think the talk itself was good. I've also attended your Techademy REST workshop, but it was nice to hear about the topic again.
As already mentioned you should look at your time for sure. When running out of time (or tending to), please do not go over slides quicker than you should. Perhaps it's an idea to have some anchor points (like sub-topics, extra examples etc.) in your presentation which you can skip when running out of time.
With a presentation the audience doesn't know what you want to tell, so it's not an issue to skip particular slides / subtopics and people still are able to get the message. By racing through the slides, people might lose you and that'll hurt your message.

© 2019