A resource orientated framework using the DI/AOP/REST Triangle

Richard McIntyre, Akihito Koriyama (05.Oct.2013 at 15:00, 50 min)
Talk at PHPNW 2013 (English - UK)

Rating: 4 of 5

A resource orientated framework using the DI/AOP/REST Triangle

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Rating: 5 of 5

05.Oct.2013 at 17:20 by Shane Auckland (37 comments)

A novel presentation of a very interesting topic. There was a lot to take in here, so it's definitely one to watch again.

Rating: 5 of 5

05.Oct.2013 at 22:00 by Steve Guns (30 comments)

Heard about this afterwards from Akihito personally. Love the passion he has for the subject and he definitely has me interested (even though I've missed the actual talk). Which I'm kind of regretting right now :)
Would love the slides on this one so I can get a bit more depth.

Rating: 5 of 5

05.Oct.2013 at 22:21 by Anonymous

Really regret not checking the schedule beforehand and missing this one. I used to work for a software house in Japan and Excite (who Akihito works for) is big news over there!

Rating: 5 of 5

05.Oct.2013 at 23:44 by George Mickleburgh (1 comments)

A really inspiring and interesting talk. It made me open my eyes to more than just MVC based frameworks and see what else is out there, which actually follows OOP principles even closer.

Rating: 5 of 5

06.Oct.2013 at 15:36 by Anonymous

Fascinating talk, lots of interesting stuff here. Both well engineered and a different perspective than we normally see. This talk was partly about the principles rather than the actual BEAR.Sunday framework but I'd love to see this with MORE detail about the actual framework, it's very interesting and might clarify some points. Also, the speakers were surprisingly funny!

Rating: 3 of 5

06.Oct.2013 at 16:22 by Remon van de Kamp (91 comments) via api-v2

Very investing approach but I had trouble keeping focused with all the language switching. It also feels like the speakers could do with more practicing this talk (no offence to mackstar, I've seen him talk before and he's a good speaker, but seamed a bit uncertain for this talk)

Rating: 4 of 5

06.Oct.2013 at 16:52 by Stevan Goode (10 comments)

Interesting approach to an existing problem. Will be trying it out and seeing if it's a great as it sounds.

The speaking in the third part of the talk wasn't great. This was due to language barrier/translation, about which not much can be done, but Richard sounded uncertain for large parts of it.

Overall a good talk.

Rating: 3 of 5

06.Oct.2013 at 21:33 by Matthew Haworth (4 comments)

Found the language barrier a bit awkward, but good talk otherwise.

Rating: 3 of 5

07.Oct.2013 at 01:03 by Anonymous

An interesting talk with interesting concepts, but I found it a little hard to follow - partially due to the switching in language presentations.
Felt like it required a bit more polish too, especially the last third of the presentation

Rating: 4 of 5

07.Oct.2013 at 08:19 by Marijus Kilmanas (64 comments)

Mind-blowing bunch of ideas which seem unconventional here in Europe. The whole cultural difference in mindset was something to take home and rethink.
I think some parts may have been lost in translation, I wasn't always able to follow the thought process. And slides with code examples had much content but only small fraction of it was explained (what it is supposed to do and why).

Rating: 4 of 5

07.Oct.2013 at 10:38 by Pardeep Singh Basi (8 comments)

Interesting talk, though the language barrier and switching language didn't help me understand. I did think this talk should've been more geared towards general coding principles than focusing on how the framework solves the particular problem. Other than that it definitely seems a decent framework and one I shall play with in the future :)

Rating: 4 of 5

07.Oct.2013 at 19:21 by Petra Dreiskamper (90 comments)

Fascinating concept and approach to solving familiar problems in a - for me - totally new way.

Inspiring, it really was, although indeed a bit hard to follow at times due to the crowded slides.

Rating: 4 of 5

07.Oct.2013 at 22:57 by Daniel Shaw (37 comments)

Some brilliant ways of thinking - albeit some of the concepts being very advanced for me. But I think there was enough concept that everybody picked up something from the talk, so the talk did its job

It was a different presentation style, especially for the last section, and I enjoyed it. It kept things interesting

Rating: 4 of 5

08.Oct.2013 at 02:01 by James Shaw (20 comments)

I loved the infectious enthusiasm and happiness of Akihito! There were parts that felt like they were under prepared and needing reading, particularly in the last section, but the talk was very enjoyable and informative overall. I'll definitely be trying out BEAR.Sunday.

Rating: 3 of 5

10.Oct.2013 at 09:11 by Chris Seaton (23 comments)

The framework itself seemed like an interesting approach, but the language barrier made it difficult to follow at times. Akihito and Richard did very well in the circumstances, however and I feel encouraged to look further into Bear.Sunday.

Rating: 4 of 5

14.Oct.2013 at 09:43 by Joe Beaver (19 comments)

This was a pretty good talk, with an interesting solution. I will have to try it out, if I can get my head around it! Hopefully the documentation will be good and full! The talk was fairly hard to keep up with at times due to the language switching. I was unsure why Akihito started in English (which I found relatively easy to understand) and then switched to Japanese? I found that while there was the translation, it usually broke the sentences up into a few parts which made it harder to follow.

Rating: 4 of 5

14.Oct.2013 at 09:43 by Joe Beaver (19 comments)

This was a pretty good talk, with an interesting solution. I will have to try it out, if I can get my head around it! Hopefully the documentation will be good and full! The talk was fairly hard to keep up with at times due to the language switching. I was unsure why Akihito started in English (which I found relatively easy to understand) and then switched to Japanese? I found that while there was the translation, it usually broke the sentences up into a few parts which made it harder to follow.

Rating: 4 of 5

17.Oct.2013 at 21:46 by Jason Judge (13 comments)

Still wrapping my head around this one. An interesting conclusion, but would love to see some practical examples to see how good it really is.

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